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Full text of "The Drift"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

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http://www.archive.org/details/drift791971juni 




Like a treehouse, 
challenges are not 
achieved through 
desire alone. 



Theme 

2 
Student Life 

18 
Organizations 

68 
Housing 

114 
Sports 

158 
Academics 

190 
Seniors 

222 
Ads 

254 
Index 

264 



Drift 

Butler University 
Indianapolis, Indiana 



Nancy Doucette 
Editor-in-Chief 



Up in the air as school begins to do its thing again, a survey of the challenge which 
lies beyond the fringe is discovered. 












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Like a treehouse, 
challenges are not 
achieved through 
desire alone. 



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Theme 

2 
Student Life 

18 
Organizations 

68 
Housing 

114 
Sports 

158 
Academics 

190 
Seniors 

222 
Ads 

254 
Index 

264 



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Drift 

Butler University 
Indianapolis, Indiana 



Nancy Doucette 
Editor-in-Chief 



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Student 
Life 




The Hawaiian Islands? No, the Alpha Phi's transform their lodge into a "South Pacific" Island for rush! 

Careful observation may prove fruitful for Butler hawkeyes as freshmen doves arrive. "Getting to know you." Alpha Chi style 








Rush Brings 
Tunes & Talks- 
Tours & Tears 



^liile other Butler University students 
were still enjoying the fleeting days of 
summer vacation, the seven national 
sororities on our campus prepared for 
die annual September rush. The active 
members spent prerusb practicing the 
various skits and songs for the rush par- 
ties. Rush week ran smoothly, ending 
with memorable preference nights. 

Butler men, as usual, watched the 
traditional run from Schwitzer Hall to 
the individual sorority houses. This 
marked the beginning of a college career 
to be filled with lasting friendships for 
those who had pledged into the Greek 
system. 



Teasing the sweet tooth and wooing the ladies were Pi Beta Phi rush themes 




^Pre-Schoolers" Orient Themselves to Butler 




Sooner or later, we all get our annual mugshot^ for our identification cards 







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At the start of the school year, Butler 
experiences an annual invasion of new- 
comers for Orientation Week. Tours of 
the library and planetarium help to 
familiarize the freshmen with the cam- 
pus, while meetings with deans and 
advisors try to acclimate the freshmen 
with the academic life. The end of the 
week brings the President's reception, 
one of Butler's nicest traditions. During 
the week, three dances give upperclass- 
MEN a chance to look over the new 
field of girls. 

The highlight of the weekend is the 
"Y" sponsored Freshmen Camp, where 
it's fun for everyone ... a five hour 
volleyball game, endless singing, and a 
decided lack of sleep. All in all, it is a 
hectic week giving only a hint of the 
hectic year that follows. 







At the "Y" Freshmen Mixer, Sue Schmank 
and Keith Himmel were selected as Most Typi- 
cal Freshmen. 



for fun at camp 



volleyball, canoeing, or quenching thirsts! 



1 




Quiet moments of solitude and conversation are explored by campers. 




The women of Alpha Phi prove that Granny's heart is in the right. 




ivh> did \ou come to BLi ' ask the Kappas durin^. The Twelve Davs of College 



Female Frosh 
Put on Elders 
in Skit Follies 



Athertoii Center was the scene of hi- 
larious action, when the freshmen from 
different housing units presented their 
original productions. This annual event 
is sponsored by the Association of Wo- 
men Students, but the skits and the 
spirit are all produced by the freshman 
for the benefit of tlieir elder Butlerites. 
The pledges of Alpha Phi repeated as 
winners, with the women of Kappa Kap- 
pa Gamma and Schwitzer Hall placing 
second and third respectively. Chris 
Sturm served as chairman for the event. 




Is this .SRH indiridual a typical freshman? No clutching by the Alpha Phi pledge class, except the first place trophy. 




Juicy Melons, 
Misses Make 
Tops of B-Day 



Juicy melons and Butler lovelies were 
the centers of attention at the annual 
Lambda Chi Alpha Watermelon Bust. 
The Lamb Chops provided the water- 
melons and the various housing units for 
the girls of such contests as, seed spit- 
ting and watermelon eating. The male 
Buderites, also, got a chance to partici- 
pate in the watermelon tossing and the 
rump tag. The highlight of the after- 
noon was the selection of a queen. This 
year the judges chose Debbie Corwitli 
to reign from the many shapely candi- 
dates. Watermelons were, also, provided 
for eating which made all depart happy 
and sticky. 



Queen Debbie Corwith, Robertson Hall, fully decorates the arch. 




Butler males apparently appreciate this line of lovely and endowed candidates 




Daisy Mae was Laura Fallin, Delia Gamma. As chugger Stan Kleteka demonstrates, the cider marathon is a "hard" event. 




Chasing Kappa Sigs and Pigs 
% Highlights Sadie Hawkin's Day 




The renewal of the annual Kappa 
Sigma Sadie Hawkins Day turned the 
Butler campus into the fictional world 
of Dogpatch. Chosen as the fairest Daisy 
Mae of them all, Delta Gamma pledge 
Laura Fallin reigned over the activities 
of the afternoon. The men of Sigma Nu 
showed their strength by dragging 
others to tug-of-war defeat. In the 
greased pig chase, Mary Beth Sullivan, 
Delta Gamma, wallowed her way to vic- 
tory. Teke Mike Swarsman won the 
apple cider chugging contest. Highlight- 
ing the events, Butler women madly 
pursued the Kappa Sigs in the great 
chase. The prize was a date to the bar- 
becue celebration. 



As the tug o' war victors, the Sigma Nus must be worth their weight in gold. 




Victory signs wave freely as the women of Delta Gamma and the men of Ross Hall combine to capture pushmobile wi 




Homecoming is that wild and wonder- 
ful weekend each year when alums re- 
call their college days at old B.U. The 
students try to impress their predeces- 
sors with house decorations, the 
"alumpic" competition and other events. 
This year some new innovations were 
evident. Of course, voting for the home- 
coming queen remained the same, as did 
the chariot and pushmobile races. Pat 
Layton ruled over the festivities as this 
year's homecoming queen. The Sigma 
Chis out-ran their traditional rivals, the 
Phi Delta Thetas, to win the annual 
chariot race. 



Queen Pat Reigns Over Homecoming Events 




Pat Layton, Delta Delta Delta, as she is chosen 
to reign over homecoming festivities. 



Queen Pat Layton, of Speedway, Indiana, is not new to the circle of winners as she is the 
current sweetheart for the men of Tau Kappa Epsilon. 




The Alpha Chi won the most humorous award for their swivel-hipped house decs 



Hoards Celebrate 




Homecoming 

Butler has a new wardrobe for home- 
coming. Her house decorations awards 
are new, and she now sports the new 
"Alumpics." The new categories for 
house decorations are most original, 
most humorous, and best use of anima- 
tion. The men of Tau Kappa Epsilon 
and the women of Kappa Alpha Theta 
won in the most original category. For 
most humorous, Sigma Nu fraternity 
and Alpha Chi Sorority took the prizes. 
A.I.S., paired with Trianon, won in best 
use of animation, as did the women of 
Kappa Kappa Gamma. The new events 
this year are the Alumpics, a series of 
competitions between faculty and stu- 
dents sponsored by the Alumni Associa- 
tion. They replaced the traditional 
greased pole climb and tug-o'-war. 




The Student Assembly Activity fee paid for 
the Boxtops and Stouffers Saturday. 



The 1970 Homecoming Court was, from the 
left, Barb Lykowski, Patti Brown, Queen Pat, 
Janet Williams, and Candy Cox. 



The sky was overcast, but spirits were 
not low, as the Butler fathers arrived to 
enjoy the annual Dads' Day activities. 
Sons and daughters honored their fi- 
nancers with luncheons and a football 
game. As the rain began to fall, the band 
presented "Love and the Lady" in ap- 
preciation of the fathers present. The 
Bulldogs may have lost to Evansville, but 
B.U. still succeeded in "snowing" its 
Dads. 



Dads Find Food & Football 
On Their Big Day at B.U. 





Perhaps Dave Toner and George Yearsich are asking their Dads for tips. 




Sure, the Dad's Day steak is hard to chew so he won't think he's keeping us in luxury. 




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Drift Pageant 
Depicts Poise, 
Piques, Poses 



Official hostess for the 1971 Drift is 
lovely Judy Jacobs. Judy, a member of 
Kappa Alpha Theta, was crowned queen 
at the annual Drift Beauty Pageant held 
in the Krannert room of Clowes Hall. 
A member of the Butler Ballet, Judy did 
not find it necessary to employ her 
talent to capture the title, just her smile. 

Butler's most eligible bachelor this 
year is Kent Bernard, Delta Tau Delta. 
To the joy of Butler coeds, Kent did not 
leave early as he planned, but stayed 
to capture the title. Serving as pageant 
chairman was Susie Jensen. 




How can a Butler male be so eligible and look so nonchalant? 




Kent Bernard quips to win the crown. 



Enjoying her runway stroll is Honey Mason. 



Judy Jacobs pleases both judges and crowd. 



Campus Flips Out for Beauty, Beast Contest 



The bells tolled ; the torches flickered. 
The witnesses gathered to view the 
TEKE Freak Week activities. A cere- 
monial human sacrifice on Sunday be- 
gan the week-long festivities that ended 
with an all campus dance on Friday fea- 
turing Pure Jam. 

Cheryl Herman. Delta Gamma, was 
named Most Bewitching Witch. Sea 
monster, Charlie de Lancey, Phi Kappa 
Psi became the 1970 TEKE Freak. The 
total campaign was won by the women 
of Alphi Phi. 

The Lambda Chi's and DCs won the 
popcorn race, while Chris Miller, Delta 
Delta Delta, carved the best pumpkin. 
Also, men of Phi Kappa Psi won the 
pumpkin eating and cider chugging con- 
tests. General Chairmen were Craig 
Lowry and Vince Giampapa. 




Animalistic Butler students? No, it's the pumpkin pie eating contest! 




Not bewitching but freaky is winner Charlie De Lancey, left. There's nothing like a popcorn race to bring students together. 

Cheryl Herman broomed . . . er bloomed, into the Most Bewitching Witch. 



s Pick 
Queen Nora; 
Party at Fort 



The annual Arnold Air Society Mili- 
tary Ball was held this year on Friday, 
November 13. Although it was Friday 
the thirteenth, the old superstition about 
bad luck did not seem to bother the jet 
age cadets and their dates. The Fort 
Benjamin Harrison Officers' Club was 
the scene of this year's dance. 

From the tliree candidates, Kristie 
Johnston, Nora Kariolich, and Sandy 
Moore, Nora was chosen to as queen. 
Debby Jones received the Silver Wings 
Award. 





Some pictures don't need further comment. Kristie Johnston and John Herbert relax and listen to the band. 

Nora Kariolich, Pi Beta Phi, was selected as Military Ball Queen. 



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Captain Christo presents the awards to Kristie with one of his special jokes. 



Chris Luka takes her walk for the judges. 



DCs Best Garbed Grabs Best Dressed Title 



Angel Flight held the annual Best 
Dressed Coed Contest at Robertson Hall 
on December 9, 1970. Susie Coonrod 
and Kristie Johnston were co-chairmen 
of the event. The contestants were judg- 
ed not only on appearance this year, but 
also on poise and personal interview. 

Kristie Johnston, Delta Gamma, walk- 
ed off with the new title, while Jacque 
Crapo and Barb Gilbert were first and 
second runners-up, respectively. 




Jacque Crapo and Barb Gilbert were chosen as first and second 




Kristie Johnston smiles happily after winning Butler's "Top Ten Coed Contest." 




Nearly all of Grover's Corners turned out for George and Emily's wedding. 




A drama student accustomed and made. up. walks to her next acting class. 



Butler's drama department is well sup- 
ported by local playgoers. This year the 
audience has been treated to several fine 
productions. Some of these are "Our 
Town", "A Slight Case of Murder", "The 
Cocktail Party", and "The Dance of 
Death." Each production represents a 
lot of time, hard work, and outstanding 
performances turned in by students. As 
any actor will readily admit, credit is 
also due to fine supervision and direc- 
tion provided by departmental faculty. 



Dramatists Perforin Weekly One Acts at Lilly 




Shannon Sisson, performing in a Lilly Hall one act production, portrays a bug. 



Dance is an exacting art combining 
both physical and mental concentration. 
Butler is extremely fortunate and 
uniquely enriched by the ballet depart- 
ment. Being a dance major not only 
entails much practice, but it also in- 
cludes other academic courses. How- 
ever, for those dedicated students who 
pursue dance, the reward is great. They 
have an appreciative audience both here 
and elsewhere. 

Butler's troupe is widely acclaimed 
and each year performs on tour. This 
year they performed the third act from 
"Swan Lake" and "Tarus Bulba." 




David Brown and the peasants join in the joyous welcome for the sons of Tarus Bulba. 



Butler Troupers Travel to Perform Classics 




Butler dancers perform a modern composition 



David Brown partners Elaine Bauer portray- 
ing the Black Swan, Odile, in "Swan Lake." 



The corps de ballet performs in the third act of "Swan Lake.' 




Barbara Rush, Audrey Christie and Stephen Collins appeared in "Forty Carats.' 



Clowes Memorial Hall serves both the 
Indianapolis and Butler residents by 
bringing top entertainment to the com- 
munity. Designed as a multi-purpose 
hall, Clowes hosts performances of opera, 
ballet, orchestra, dramatic performances, 
as well as, convocations and exercises of 
the university. 

This year Clowes presented such stars 
as, Edward Villella in "Command Per- 
formance," Dame Judith Anderson in 
"Hamlet," and Ella Fitzgerald in con- 
cert. The list of Broadway shows per- 
formed during the year at Clowes in- 
cluded "Last of the Red Hot Lovers," 
"Forty Carats," "Butterflies are Free," 
"George M!," and "1776." 



Top Talents Tantalize Community Via Clowes 




Dame Judith Anderson starred in "Hamlet." Rex Evert Hart and George Hearn starred as the delegates from Pennsylvania in "1776." 




Christmas is a time for wliispcriiifr one's secret desires to that jolly old man. 



Students Express Various Christmas Spirits 



Happiness is . . . Well, at Christmas 
time, happiness is a lot of giving and 
sharing. It is the special sharing be- 
tween students and orphans, students 
and under-privileged children, students 
and faculty, and students and students. 
Butler students are particularly for- 
tunate and have a lot to share. Sorori- 
ties and fraternities give Christmas par- 
ties for orphans and under-privileged 
children. One sorority caroled at Cen- 
tral State Mental Hospital. All of the 
housing units have tree trims and dances. 
Of course, there is the traditional carol- 
ing among the housing units which adds 
holidav cheer, too. 




Bambi Bignall and Janet McKown employ ivillpower by stringing, not eating, tbe decorations. 




For Jean Tilney the season began irith a pioneer popcorn chain for the Angel Flight Tree. 



Gallahue Behemoth Sprouts Test Tube Haven 



Butler University will soon have a new 
look. A new science complex will be 
built between Jordan Hall and the Phar- 
macy building. It will house all the 
science facilities, thereby freeing rooms 
in Jordan. The new building will also 
house some graduate research projects. 

The new complex will be named the 
Dorothy and Edward Gallahue Science 
Hall in honor of the Gallahues. Mr. 
Gallahue, a Butler trustee, was the major 
donor to the science building campaign. 

Ground-breaking ceremonies were 
held January 29, 1971 with completion 
due sometime in late spring of 1973. 





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President Joi 
monies after 



^s hosts ground-breaking cere- 
campaign for science building. 



Mrs. Jones, Mrs. Gallahue, and Mrs. Luken 
demonstrate how to handle a shovel. 




Mr. Gallahue lends muscle to breaking ground of the science complex, Gallahue Hall. 



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An exciting year for freshman Susie 
Riley began when she was chosen Miss 
Butler 1970. The Miss Butler contest is 
the first step to the Miss Indiana Con- 
test. In the competition sponsored by 
the AWS, the contestants are judged in 
three categories: talent, swim suit and 
formal. 

Susie presented a comedy spoof on 
commercials that took first place in the 
talent category. She is a member of Pi 
Beta Phi sorority, a French major, and 
has a 3.2 grade average. 

First runner-up was Mary Brewer, 
also a freshman member of Pi Beta Phi. 
Second runner-up, from Alpha Chi 
Omega sorority, was Virginia Lombardo. 



Miss BU Robbed From Cradle 
Frosh Sue Riley Cops Crown 



Cindy Schamel sang for the judges. 








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Susie does her winning spoof on commercials. 



Last year's queen, Cindy Kduaii!>. ]ia:->r> ihe crown to Susie Riley, Miss Butler 1970. 




Carol Landis was chosen the sweetheart of Phi Delta Theta. 



The Delts chose Susan Giovinazzo to be their "Delta Queen." 




"We've Only Just Begun" 

We've only just begun to live, 

White lace and promises 

A kiss for luck and we're on our way. 

Before the rising sun we fly, 

So many roads to choose 

We start out walking and learn to run. 

And yes, we've just begun. 

And when the evening comes we smile, 

So much of life ahead 

We'll find a place where there's room to 

grow. 
And yes, we've just begun. 

Sharing horizons that are new to us. 
Watching the signs along the way. 
Talking over just the two of us. 
Working together day to day 
We've Only Just Begun to live. 



Peeping between the branches, is sweetheart of TKE, Pat Layton. 



Sweethearts Thrive on Priceless Palpatations 




Adorning the Sigma Nu's rock is sweetheart Ann Thompson. 



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"She's all the world to me" sing the Kappa Sigs of Michele Morsette 




The Lambda Chis showed varied talents in their Cold War spoof, "A Time for Peace". 



Stunts Spoof 
Gap and Gab 
^^Y'' Follies 



in 



The 1969-70 Geneva Stunts were pre- 
sented in Clowes Hall on March 13th. 
The skits created by the women's hous- 
ing units were put on by Robertson Hall, 
Alpha Phi and Delta Gamma. In the 
men's category, competitors were Lamb- 
da Chi Alpha, Sigma Chi and Phi Delta 
Theta. The women of Robertson Hall 
and the men of Lambda Chi Alpha 
"wooed" the audience and judges 
enough to capture first place in their 
respective categories. General Chairman 
were Lynda Wilson and John Meyer. 




The DCs tried to close the generation gap in "The Ungaped Gap 



The Phi Delt's won second with their pro- 
duction. 




The Alpha Phis presented a worlduneffected by the evils of our earth. 




Choralers— an 
Echo for Dr. 
John Pihlak 



It's May and Clowes Hall is again the 
scene of Butler University's annual 
Spring Sing. This years YM-TW^CA 
sponsored event was dedicated to Dr. 
John Pihlak, who has served for the past 
twenty years as Executive Secretary for 
the organization. 

In the singles division, neither winner 
is new to that circle. The women of Al- 
pha Phi gave the same calibre of perfor- 
mance with the same director, Cynthia 
Edwards, and the same results; first 
place. And true to their record, the men 
of Ross Hall again won top honors. The 
women of Alpha Chi Omega and the 
men of Lambda Chi Alpha teamed to 
win the combined division. General 
chairmen were Joyce Horner and Bruce 
Qualey. 




Laurels and honors say "thanks" to Pihlak. 



Again fantastic, the Alpha Phis sing their way to numero iino. 





Queen finalists anait the jurl^fs' decision Bi lli RunDld', makes Pi I')ii Ptii P-,i pit -.1 



\anf\ Brown, below, was chosen Delt queen. 




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Alpha Chis Trike to Delt Day Double Victory 



Under the direction of Bruce Mara, 
the annual Delta Tau Delta Trik-la-tron 
got off to a speedy start this year around 
the "oval" in front of the fraternity 
house. The speedsters of the day were 
the winning combination of the women 
of Alpha Chi Omega and their pit crew, 
the men of Phi Kappa Theta. 

Nancy Brown, another Alpha Chi, was 
chosen as tlie Trik-la-tron queen. The 
afternoon was hosted by Indianapolis 
disc-jockey. Reb Porter. 




Two of the Kappa triksters demonstrated the crucial exchange. Changing the tires on a tricycle can prove a vexing task. 




Coeds Capture Caps; Kappas 



Derby Queen is Chris Morrow, Pi Beta Phi. 
The pyramid event is always a group project. 



Sigma Chi Derby Day turns quiet, 
rational ladies into dangerous cinder- 
men. On that day, Butler belles chase 
Sigma Chi men for black chapeaux. The 
chase is followed by group events in- 
cluding the water side relay, musical ice 
buckets, skin the snake, pyramid, mount 
and mackerel, and a mystery event. 
Varying from Derby Day to Derby Day, 
the "mystery" was baby bottle burp this 
year. Chris Morrow was chosen as Queen 
for the day. The Thetas succeeded in 
grabbing the most derbies in the chase, 
and the Derby Day Trophy, for the most 
overall points, was captured by the wo- 
men of Kappa Kappa Gamma. 




No yoke, Robertson won mount and mackerel 




Take Trophy 




To win is to burp, but what would Emily Post say? 



Holy mackerel, Sigma Chi derby day sure was fun! 




('ami I'aiiola. Alvson Hermaver, and Libbv Lvbrook concrnlratr- liard on tli 



SA Sponsors 
Free Weekend 
for Butlerites 



The Student Assembly Weekend was 
packed with activity this spring as bands 
played, students relaxed and contests 
were held. 

The weekend was sponsored by the 
Student Activities Fee. It is an attempt 
to bring entertainment opportunities to 
Butler and to encourage students to en- 
gage in cultural exchange, talk about 
art, current events, music and/or general 
involvement in campus activities. 

Some of the contests were a women's 
pudding toss, a men's stilt-walking con- 
test, a raft race on Holcomb Pond, and 
a bed race. 




Is this Miss Johnson's kindergarten class stampeding for their afternoon nap? 




The "Weekend" ended with a free meal for students who flashed their IDs 



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Self control slips as Spurs execs sample savory snacks. 



Spurs is ... a national sophomore 
women's honorary . . . getting a 2.5 and 
applying ... a proud, happy moment 
when tapped . . . sitting by someone 
from a different housing unit but the 
same one every week . . . getting a neat 
present in the "It" box . . . wearing the 
same blue uniform every Monday and 
getting it cleaned twice all year . . . try- 
ing to think of a good project that re- 
quires help from the Utes . . . spending 
the morning of Homecoming decorating 
die goalposts and delivering mums . . . 
a sense of satisfaction from helping 
others ... a Walk for Mankind . . . 
special friends from shared experiences. 

Utes is . . . spending hours thinking 
of a place for the Drift picture and the 
camera doesn't work . . . laboring 
through a rescheduling and then no one 
shows up . . . trying to think of excuses 
for not helping with Spur's projects . . . 
debating the dilemma of "buffet or not 
buffet" for the big Basketball Banquet. 



Sophomores Spurred on to a 



Spurs members horsin' around in the front row are: Susan Hopkins. Jr. Adviser, Mrs. Farber, Sr. 
Adviser, Lynn Quakinbush, Becky Pearce, Sammye Arnn, Paula Stump, Pam Hulett, Chris King, 
Janis Barnes, Sandy Graham, Treas., Kathy Wise, Pres., Rhonda Isakson. Sec, Bambi Bignall, 
Vice-Pres., Emily [)ageforde, Patti Shute. Row 2: Judy Harvey. Ann Schwartz. Carol Stickan, 
Jenny Greaf, Carolyn Person, Patsy Ohne, Jean Doyle, Chris Luka, Jeanne Davis, Karen Springer, 
Chris Mauterer, Karilyn Sisson, Abie Harter, Cathy Grimes, Jamie Phillippe, Cindy Schamel. 




PS^^ 




Disrupting the quiet of the libran-, Howie Bruskin. Gai^- Robinson. Dana Hood, Dave Allen. Buddy 
Fields, and Rick Lamparelli gather for Utes Pow-^^ ow on second floor. 



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Wair'— Oping Year of Successes 



Not present for picture— Kneeling: Dave Smith. Sec, Randv Moser. Vice-Pres.. Buddy Field Pres 
Mike Frazure, Treas.. Sitting: Dave Allen. Mike Austin. Bob Basile. Howie Bruskin.' Tom Cornet. 
Joe Davis. TVes Dixon. Vince Giampapa, Fred Haberstroh, Dennis Hannan. Fred Hein. Dana Hood 
Doug King. Jerry Narfinez. Bill Murphy. Dan Osborn. Richard Phelps. Steve Price. Kent Rosner 
Walt Schneider, Bill Scott. Mike Smitha. and John Waldron. Standing: Joe Arango. Pat Barnes 
Don Buesching Charles Delancey. Ken Doerr. Mark Gibson. Geoff Hammill. Randv Hass. Jim 
Hensle^ Howard Kenney, Rick Lamparelli, Jim Martin, Bob Otto, Mark Peterson. Darrell Pike, 
Gary Robinson, Bob Schweir, Wayne Sturtevant, Bob Wolf. A pretty good-looking group, huh? 





Chimes belles are: Standing: Paula Ringham, Sandy Soucek, Gaye Myers, 
Barb Gilbert, Becky Reiss, Krisli Johnston, Karen Hiloman, Bonnie 
Newman. Inside: Mrs. Crowe, Nancy Walker, Sue Hess, Mary Swindler, 



Sara Gilman, Monica Young, Susie Dressel, Donna Berkshire, Nancy 
Zalud, Chris Kulesa. Sitting: Peggy Luken, Debbie Witt, Betsy Blodgett. 



i^.av. 



"Is riding buses sidesaddle one of Chimes' 
new endeavors?" Mrs. Crowe asks Debbie Witt. 



New Chimes members on top at the Matr 
table as Butler women survey the action. 




Finding it impossible to stand on the 
corners and sell taffy apples this year. 
Chimes turned their interests out to the 
community. This Junior Women's hon- 
orary demonstrated its dedication to 
both scholarship and service by tutoring 
at neighboring schools and by devoting 
a great deal of time to Noble School for 
the Retarded. Various speakers brought 
in throughout the year benefited botli 
the student body and the organization. 




Ir .^^^^sSft^ W mKk 




Mayor Richard Lugar speaks at the annual 
Sphinx banquet on what he thinks links ath- 
letes to community service. 




Chimes Belles Charm Sphinx Out of a Tree 



Sphinx members up in a tree are: Barry Fromni. Paul Cliizek. Gordon Shakleford. and Jim Dag 
forde. Down-to-earth Sphinx are from left: Tom Yates. Steve Secrest, Vie Van Drake, Bruce Mar 
George Yearsich, Kevin Coughlin. Stan Phariss, and Dan Manson. 




Sphinx is a junior men's honorary for 
those attaining a 2.5 accum. They are 
under the leadership of Barry Fromm 
presently. 

This group has really branched out 
this year. Their annual banquet honor- 
ing the football and cross country ath- 
letes was as successful as usual. An extra 
attraction at this year's banquet was the 
appearance of Mayor Lugar who dis- 
cussed how the athletes are an integral 
part of the college community. This dis- 
cussion coupled with tlie diner's inter- 
est in sports made for a palitable eve- 
ning for those in attendance. 




Janet Dickers^ 



Susan Cox Jacks 




Mortar Board Stirs Coeds to 
Higher Academic Achievement 



Phvllis McGrew 



Debbie Smith 




A top honor that all Butler women 
strive for is membership in Mortar 
Board. This honorary taps its new mem- 
bers annually amidst great anticipation 
at the Matrix Table Banquet. Scholar- 
ship, leadership, and personality are the 
criteria used to select new members. 
With these three qualities at their ser- 
vice, this group plays an active part on 
Butler's campus. Their main activity is 
that of coordinating the Homecoming ac- 
tivities with their male counterpart, Blue 
Key. President Pam Nelson headed the 
group of twenty senior women last year. 
Miss Nancy Moore was tapped as an 
honorary member last year. 



Ginny Lombardo 



Roxy Linborg Wiley 
Betty Jo Ball 





\~" •«»( 




John Meyer 



Blue Key Opens Portal to Promised Success 




The men of Blue Key demonstrate 
those qualities needed to meet the de- 
mands of their futures. Their leadership 
and scholarship abilities help to insure 
success. This senior men's honorary re- 
quires a 2.75 for membership. In addi- 
tion to rewarding these men for their 
high achievements, this men's honorary 
serves the campus. Working with Mortar 
Board on Homecoming activities is their 
biggest service. Exhibiting a typical 
presidential manner. Skip Armisted 
headed Blue Key. 



Wayne B 





Vince MiiHord 



^N 



Scholastic honoraries stimulate Butler 
students to strive for high grades. Alpha 
Lambda Delta and Phi Eta Sigma are 
the freshman honoraries for those stu- 
dents having a 3.5 accum at the end of 
their first semester. These groups hold 
a tea in the Holcomb Garden House at 
the beginning of each fall semester to 
acquaint freshman with these honoraries. 



Leafing through the pages of their books are the members of Alpha Lambda Delta. They are from 
left: Row 1: Becky Jolinson, Lorraine Callendar, Bobbie Poole, Alyson Hemiayer, Susan Wirth- 
wein. Row 2: Abie Harter. Betsy Brush, Jane Rothert, Barbara Means, Chris Luka, Thea Coulis, 
Chris Marrie. Judy Har\'ey. 

Butler Honorary 
Fraternities Stimulate 
High Grade Interest 




Plii Eta Sigma Members are from left: John 
Randol. Mr. Rowlette, advisor. Wa>-ne Evans. 
Steve Price. John Gregorv, Gary Havens, Bob 
Milli. Ray Pribble, Richard Cummings. 



W^wwwwdW?* 




Stepping out in Sigma Rlio Delta this year are from left at top of stairs: Debbie Westfall. Diane 
Skafte. Faye Bro\\n. Jenny Way. Evehii McGee, Terry Evans, Grace Lutrell. Pat Douglass. Merill 
Emerson. Lynn Nevin. Chris Macrie, Maryanne Pryzma. Sue Tiehaus. Judy Jacob, Dossie Nac- 
dindous, Kathy Rempe, Elaine Bauer, Ann Carlson, Jeannie Davis, Jodi Welch, and Bobbie Souder. 




Preparing for dance rehearsal 
prima ballerina, Elaine Bauer. 



Dance majors at Butler spend a major 
portion of every day practicing and tak- 
ing classes in the hallowed halls of Lilly. 
Sigma Rho Delta, an honorary for dance 
majors with a 2.5 accume, adds greater 
deptli to the study of dance. The organi- 
zation strives to increase its members' 
knowledge of dance and to promote 
unity and cooperation in the department 
and in the community. This feat is ac- 
complished by providing further educa- 
tional experiences and opportunities for 



philanthropic work. These include spon- 
soring a series of dance films, trips to 
Chicago to see ballet performances, lec- 
ture series and guest teachers, and work- 
ing with the Civic Ballet Society. Giving 
benefit performances for underprivileged 
children, awarding a monetary gift to 
a student who has greatly aided the de- 
partment, and helping with costuming 
are further evidence of the exceeding im- 
portance of this group. Deb Westfall 
served as president. 




Getting the scoop on Delta Psi Kappa and 
Pemm Club are: Kneeling; Donna Owen, 
Mary Allen. Standing: Jonell Tsaros, Vicki 
Truax, Dr. Hamilton, adviser, Debbi Gensch, 
Sue Garrison, and Leslie Dale, President. 



Honoraries Choose Top Butler 



Members of Theta Sigma Phi-Signia Delta Chi are from left to right: Janet Dickerson. Jane Sims, 
Becky Zerfas, Esther Eisman, Bonnie Britton, Kevin McDowd, Steve Hughes, Jim Cotterill, Lou 
Tharpe, Kristie Hill, Becky Bunch, Maryann Keeney, Alan Smith. 





Super Brains 



Four Junior Spoke winners search for their 
other missing member without result. The> 
are clockwise from top: Phyllis McGrew. Pam 
Nelson, Ginny Lombardo, Janet Dickerson. 




Making a quick get-away in style is missing 
Spoke award winner Ruth Spencer. 



Honoraries in every field encourage 
Butler students to widen the scope of 
their educations. Top students in these 
organizations exemplify the high ac- 
hievement in all areas. Delta Psi Kappa, 
an honorary for women in physical edu- 
cation, and Theta Sigma Phi-Sigma Del- 
ta Chi, an honorary for men and women 
in journalism, are examples of excellent 
work in two special fields. Theta Sigma 
Phi annually hosts the Matrix Table 
Banquet where Hub, Spoke, and Wheel 
awards are made. These are awards 
honoring outstanding sophomore, junior, 
and senior women. The criteria of lead- 
ership, scholarship, and activities quali- 
fy these girls for this top recognition. 



Keeping a strong hold on any situation is no great task for Sophomore Hub 
ston, Candy Cox, Jacque Crapo, and Donna Berkshire. 



inners Kristie Jolin- 





Students staffing this year's controversial Collegian are from left to right: Row 1: Steve Hughes, 
Maryann Keeney, Jim Cotterill, Bonnie Britton, editor, Alan Smith, Esther Eisman. Row 2: Steve 
Swartz, John Hardesty, George Freije. 



Communication Centers 




Esther Eisman eats up effective editorials on enrollment efforts and ecology. 




in Collegian Chronicle 



Collegian editors collect to meet demanding 
deadline. They are Al Smith, Managing Edi- 
tor, John Hardesty, Sports Editor, George 
Freije, Business Manager, Bonnie Britton, 
Editor-in-Chief, and Jim Cotterill, City Editor. 




With pen and wit on hand, journal- 
ism majors undertake the publishing of 
the Collegian twice every week. Since 
Butler experiences so many happenings 
every week, the staff had no trouble 
filling the paper's numerous pages. This 
year's paper offered ample space to peo- 
ple with opinions and it certainly got 
them. Even the faculty felt inspired to 
take issue with several matters and the 
unbiased paper often became a poison 
pen playground. Under the guidance of 
Col. Barron, the staff expertly covered 
campus activities and also gained jour- 
nalistic experience. 



Tired staff members Steve Hughes and Mary- 
ann Keeney prepare for a quick getaway 
while waiting for Colonel Barron to turn his 
head. 




John Hardesty, sports editor dines in the ele- 
gant atmosphere of the Collegian office. 




B-Men cooperate, perhaps too whole-heartedly, with one of the organizations main goals — to estab- 
lish a close relationship between all Butler athletes. They are from left: Row 1: Kevin McDowell. 
Bob Teckenbrock, Mike Caito, Mark Hoffman. Dave Bannon. Kevin Celarek. Dave Toner. Greg 
Logan. Row 2: Norm Bristley, Joe Davis. Roger Zinn, Mike Watson, Billy Shepherd, Tom John- 
son, Amie Kirschner, and Butch Kirth. Row 3: George Kearsich, Mike McDivitt, Larry Wilms, 
Steve Fickert, Steve Clayton, Tom Redmond, Floyd Garrot, Mark Pruitt, Dave Bennett, Keith 
Himmel, 



B-Men Usher in New Sports 
Era; Unity a Major Influence 




Dear Mr. Warner, 

I am in the 5th grade and I am writ- 
ing to ask you how I can get a sweater 
like all of the B-Men have. When I grow 
up. maybe I can come to Butler and play 
basketball for you and that sure would 
be a happy day. I am only 4'6" and 
weigh 80 pounds, but I move like a real 
bulldog. I'll practice really hard here at 
home so that I can get my B-Men's 
sweater in one year instead of two. I am 
a size 14 and I want a blue sweater with 
a white letter, so have it ready for me 
when I get there in 1978, o.k.? See you 
then . . . 

An admirer, 
Jim Shoes 
P.S. My Dad says a full-tuition scholar- 
ship should just about cover it. 



Mental and physical discipline are requii 
ments for success in athletics. 




"Neither snow, nor Tain, nor heat, nor 
gloom of night stays these couriers from 
the swift completion of their appointed 
rounds." 



Grave Situation Arises Due to Final Deadline 




U^OlXTi (ALL Lisr/N< 

ft^t ^ul^^LftT TO 





Stevie Walters 
Academics 



Leslie Bruner 
Housins 



Peg Booher 
Sports 



Pat Fogarty 
Senior 



Nancy Zalud 
Organizations 



Nancy Doucette 
Editor-in-Chief 



Jean Chouquette 
Index 



Editor-in-Chief Keeps Her Drift Staff Jumping 




Donna Berkshire 
Organizations 




Upholding the goals of Phi Mu Alpha are: Row 1: Charles Hobbs, Charlie Bryant, Phil Dorrell, 
Bill Norris, Ed Evans. Row 2: Ray Aspinwell, Randy Hamilton, Gerry Wiley, Dr. John Colbert. Joe 
Huff, Steve Jones. Fred Berman. Darrell Morris. Row 3: Larry Neidigh, Jim Franczek, Bob Lucas, 
Jim Canady, Pres., Duane Fant, Terry Mahler. 



The music honoraries really swung 
into full-scale action this year from the 
early fall ferver to the late spring mad- 
ness. Staffed witli extra enthusiasm and 
plenty of cooperation, these groups spon- 
sored recitals and offered a music scho- 
larship. Tramping through the mud (it 
was a mild winter) once again this year, 
the men of Phi Mu Alpha delighted But- 
ler's women with their Christmas carols, 
adding a touch of color to the otherwise 
drab week before Christmas vacation. 
Their female counterparts are the mem- 
bers of Mu Phi Epsilon. Together Mu 
Phi and Phi Mu add a cheery note to the 
halls of Lilly. 

SAI is an additional professional or- 
ganization for women majoring in mu- 
sic. They engage in various money- 
making projects in order to further their 
interest in musical areas. 



Beethoven and friends pictured are from left; Row 1: Karen Johnson, Janis Perry. Darlene Watson, 
Becky Reiss. Row 2: Kyle Latshaw, Cindy Edwards, Pres., Terri Kusak. Row 3: Sue Kocher, EUy 
Faunt, Mary Ann Needham, Sue Bennert, Ludwig van Beethoven, Dora Nobb. Terry Cornuelle, 
Patti Denton. Row 4 : Karen Auble, Cathy Locke, Candle Cox, Pam Tallofson, Ellen Williams, and 
Mary Jo Medich. 





Debbie Smith is Phi Mu Alpha sweetheart. 



SAI Scales New Heights and 
Finds Bright Notes for Future 

The sharp members of SAI are from left to right: Row 1: Kathy Tomamichel, Donna Stencil, 
Mary Ann Houdock, Janis Perry. Row 2: Cindy Hemaree, Diane Manon, Jackie Hutt, Leslie 
Taylor, Elaine Mooney. Row 3: Jean McDonald, President, Linda Porter, Barbara Means, Steph- 
anie Turner, Cheryl Hardwood, Marilyn White, and Pat Hague. 





Who's Who line-up from left to right are: Marilyn Burger, Susie Je 
Vernon, Jacque Crapo, Craig Fenneman, Bernie Fantino, Sandy Soucek. 



Skip Rudzinski, Bol) 




I wonder what President Jones would say if he knew he had five well-known Who's W ho meni- 
hers waiting patiently outside his office? These members are from left to right: Bonnie Britton, 
Maryann Keeney, Donna Berkshire, Janet Dickerson, and Skip Armisted. Someone better get 
the word to the President pronto! 




Who's Who Whiz Kids Find 
What's What Thru' Involvement 



Butler will be well represented in 
Who's Who Among American Colleges 
and Universities again this year by 
thirty-six of Butler's top students. These 
people possess an amazing combination 
of scholarship and activities and show 
great promise for future success through 
their contributions to Butler University. 
Who's Who nominations are first made 
by a special committee at Butler and are 
then accepted by the national organi- 
zation. 




Peg Luken fires up for the year's activities. 



You can spot these members of Who's Who all over campus. They are from left to right: Floyd 
Garrot, George Yearsich, Ginny Lombardo, Cherie Judge, Dave Allen, Phil McKinley. 




Phyllis Mc Grew beams over her new title. 



Krisite Hill is proud of her new official honor. 




This year's YM-YWCA cabinet members are : Kitzi Haycox, Jack Serafin, 
Bambi Bignall, Chris Gray, Craig Lowry, Keith Waldron, Jamie Phillippe, 
Janet McKown, Diane Fountain. Linda Estes, Sandi Moore, Walt Warner, 



Fred Harrop, Carolyn Person, Bill Record, Nora Kariolich, Kathy Wise, 
Nancy Zalud, Missi Hamp, Sue Tjomsland, Janet Farrar, Susie Dressel, 
and Ruth Spencer. 



YM-YWCA Springs Sing, Stunts on Campus 



Under the leadership of presidents 
Sandi Moore and Fred Harrop, the Y 
promoted a campus-wide membership 
drive this fall. It resulted in an in- 
creased number of houses joining en 
masse to supply spirit and strengtli. 

On their own financially this year, 
the YM-YWCA pulled through un- 
scathed and continued their tradition of 
service to the campus and community. 
Asserting its influence on campus, the 
Y sponsors the Freshman Mixer, BLUE 
BOOK, Chapel Services, Geneva Stunts, 
and Spring Sing. 




Holding the lid on YM-YWCA activities this year are the officers: Missi Hamp, Keith Waldron, 
Ruth Spencer, Walt Warner, Sandi Moore, Fred Harrop, and Bambi Bignall. Not pictured but 
holding nonetheless are: Donna Berkshire and Phil Fitzsimmons. 



Wanted: One Effective Student 
Assembly Now— Dead or Alive 



Be on the lookout for any members 
of the ill-reputed Scarface Assembly 
Gang. They were last seen Tuesday at 
3 :00 in the C-Club. The gang is being 
sought on strong suspicions of distribut- 
ing subversive literature, bringing in 
outside agitators under the name of "It's 
a Beautiful Day," utilizing libel and 
slander in their recently published 
Teacher-Course Evaluation, and inciting 
mob activity. Although this band wears 
no particular outfit as do many other 
gangs in the area, they are easily recog- 
nizable by their conspicuous behavior. 
Approach them with extreme caution- 
they are unarmed, but dangerous! 




inin 



Reputed ringleader of the group 
Rudzinski, alias Scarface Skip. 



Disposing of his dirty work is the 
of Skip's henchmen Dave Womer, 
Bernie Fantino, Sec., Susie Jensen, 



main duty 
vice-pres., 
Treas. 



Tired from fighting for change on the dormant Butler campus, SA members relax in the Sigma Chi 
dorm. They are: Lower Bunk Tracey Miller, Tom Murphy, Terry Anderson, Lana Stinnett, Pat 
Shay, Melinda Luckey, Doug King. Cheryl Judge, Nancy Zalud, Steve Schultz. Upper Bunk: Dave 
Allen, Walt Schneider, Ruth Pietrusinki. Buddv Fields. Sandy Graham, Dennis Hannan. Dave Muel- 
ler, Sue Britwhistle, Phil Brown. 






"e" performs on a dis-chord at one of the many Sunday afternoon concerts. 
At a Student Assembly open forum, President Jones tells it like it is— his way! 




Athletics Stimulates Competition, Cooperation 




And remember girls if you can't play thi; 
game, you can always try darts. 




WRA members are from left: Cathy Stout. Karen Hileman, Debbie Jones. Carla Koontz, Susan 
Woodfill, Sally Chestnut, Becky Norman. Janet Farrar, Linda Estes, Debbie Todd, Linda San- 
quist, Janet Hauser, Leslie Dale and Connie Sisson. 



Both competition and cooperation be- 
tween housing units are stimulated by 
the intramural sports sponsored by the 
Women's Recreation Association. Under 
the leadership of Susan Woodfill, WRA 
organizes several sports events and 
awards plaques and trophies to the win- 
ners of each event. WRA is run by a 
sports council and an advisory board 
who sponsor sports events throughout 
the year including a Monte Carlo party 
in the fall to earn money for Crossroads 
Rehabiliation Center, a high school play- 
day in the spring, and an annual WRA 
sports banquet to honor the winners of 
athletic events from the past year. 




I wouldn't have come to IM's if I had known 
the "beaus" to string up were for archer)-. 



m t 



AWS-AIS an 
Accented Duo 
to Academics 



Leading AWS this year are the officers kneeling in front: Jamie Phillippe, Treas., Linda Farrar, 
Sec, Jacque Crapo. Pres.. and Darla Grimes, contracts chairman. The AWS representatives are 
from left: Row 1: Karen Houston. Laurie Gibbs. Barb Tackett. Nancy Winkler, Prill McDonald, 
Donna Stencil. Randy Jo Koehler. Row 2: Carol Hinkle. Kathy Legonslein, Dottie Spates. Marsha 
Metcalf, Athinia Eslick. Paula Gehring. Sara Gilman. Cherr>- Martin. Row 3: Abie Harter. Faith 
McGehee, Sarah Curry. Kathy Wise, Kitty Parson. Mary Oswald, Cindy Wohlford, Chris King Jackie 
Kingsbury. 



Good afternoon, ladies and gentlemen. 
Welcome to Spotlights 1970-71 sponsor- 
ed by AWS and AIS. In the spotlight 
above we have the Association of Wo- 
men Students. This year AWS is show- 
ing nine different styles composed of 
one representative from each women's 
housing unit on campus. With fashions 
becoming so diversified, the women of 
AWS followed the trend and extended 
their activities this year. The traditional 
exchange dinners extinguished the Mon- 
day night blues. Their fashion show and 
Miss Butler contest were red-letter days 
on Butler's social calendar this year. 

Next is the Association of Independent 
Students. This group attracts both com- 
muters and unaffiliated dorm residents 
by pro\'iding a variety of extracurricular 
activities and by sponsoring parties and 
outings. Participating in university ac- 
tivities such as intramural sports and 
quiz bowl keeps this group on their toes. 



Smiling happily after being reassured that they were being carefully watched over by Persephone, 
the members of AIS are from left: Kneeling: Pat Quinn, Russ Rice. Row 1: Ned Miller, Ann 
Schwartz, David Toth, Barb Hewaty, Karen Broering, Debbie Fuller, Kathy Lennington. Row 2: 
Norbert Lorentz, Gay Shirey. Cindy Midrey, Joan Schwartz, Walt Schneider, Donna Owen, Janet 
Seany, Debbie Nackenhorse. Row 3: Henri Pousardien, Treas., Greg Evans, Dave Allen, Pres., Sue 
Birtwhistle, Tom Cornet, Vice-Pres., John T. 





WrUsvu ( hil) ni.nihrr- air fmrn lift Jo rifilil: How I: Arlrnf J..hn-nn. H,l-v BloHii.ll. Barb Cil- 
bert, Mrs. Porter. .Susie White, Caryn Carmichael, Joni Shabeen. Mary Anne Hersbey. Debbie 
Merritt, Sbaron O'Malia, Jill Hedge, Leslie Bishop, Ann Soberer, Susan Barnes, Emily Dageforde. 
Row 2: Debbi Wiles, Sharon Hettenom, Linda Bierck, Cheryl Young, Emily Cox, Mary Porter, 
Melanie Sokol, Jenny Meals, Sue Hopkins, Chris King, Patty Abbott, Susan Wirthwein, Sherry- 
Smith, and Jackie Kingsbury. 



Cool Co-eds Concoct Hot Eats 



Our favorite recipe for Welwyn Club: 
Take one college co-ed and mix well 
with a home-ec major. Add a dash of 
fun and a great deal of enthusiasm. Stir 
up excitement and pour mixture into a 
well-rounded pan. Cook for one year for 
a most delicious organization. 

For a more specialized dish, use only 
Junior home-ec majors and stir in a 3.0 
average. Add high interest in the home- 
economics field. Bake as long as neces- 
sary. This special honorary is called Pi 
Epsilon Phi and goes particularly well 
with a spicy topping. Serve with a smile ; 
recipe makes enough for the entire cam- 
pus. These recipes were submitted to us 
by Arlene Johnson, Pres. of Welwyn, 
and Pam Mathus, Pres. of Pi Epsilon 
Phi. 



The members of Pi Epsilon Phi are from left to right: Seated: Barb Gilbert, Pam Mathus, 
Betsy Blodgett. Standing Mary Anne Hersbey and Jennifer Meals. 







'>r" 



Anxiously awaiting the photographer's flash, the members of Waytes Guild are from left; Row 1; 
Frank Lukes, Larry Krauser. Fred Berman. Row 2: Donna Owen, Debbie Kenney, Karen Auble, 
Katheryn Black, Debbie Witt, Nancy Montgomery. Lisa Fuscillo, Debbie Gensch. Row 3: Bill 
Fenton, Steve Wargo, Rex Hume, Eduar Fredriks, and Pat Hague. 



The women of Tau Beta Sigma and 
the men of Kappa Kappa Psi combined 
forces this year to form the new band 
honorary Waytes Guild. All students in 
the Buder University marching band are 
eligible for membership in this service 
organization. Freshman members are 
initiated after a probationary period of 
eight weeks. Services provided by this 



group include giving receptions and 
guided tours for visiting bands, recruit- 
ing members for the band, and sending 
a newsletter to alumni. The brave lead- 
ers of diis pilot organization are Debbie 
Witt, President, Ed Fredriks, Vice-Presi- 
dent, Nancy Montgomery, Secretary, 
Frank Lukes, Treasurer. 



Hair-raising halftime performance highlights 
high-pitched Homecoming festivities. 





Members of SAM discuss management techniques with area businessmen at YPO night. 



Clubs Diversity Activities Thru' New Members 



SAM and KME-Math Club demon- 
strated that there is strength and more 
merriment in numbers by combining to 
tour Eli Lilly Computer Services and 
sponsor the All Campus Computer 
Dance. 

The Society for the Advancement of 
Management, open to all business stu- 
dents, educated its members in the man- 
agerial sciences by sponsoring pertinent 
speakers and films and "field tripping" 
to nearby points of interest. Responsible 
for coordinating these activities are Dan 
KJeiman, President, Jeff Pollack, Vice- 
President, and Steve Petty, Treasurer. 

Kappa Mu Epsilon, a national math 
honorary requiring an overall "B" aver- 
age in at least three math courses, ac- 
tivated on campus this year by forming 
the nucleus of a larger Math Club open 
to anyone interested. Enjoying a larger 
membership, the Math Club tutored at 
nearby schools in math and hosted the 
State Math Contest in the Spring. 



Members of Kappa Mu Epsilon— Math Chib are: Row 1: Elizabeth Tindall. Paula Ringham, Donna 
Berkshire, Kris Lynch. Row 2: Greg Buchanan, George Matthews, Mark Rissman (Secretary-Treas- 
urer), Chris Gararek, Elaine Martin, Betsy Brush. Julie Morris, Susan Duncan. Row 3: Phil Mc- 
Kinley, Pam Cole (Vice-President), Barb Feich, Pam Traeger, Greg Evans, Dave Sanford. Row 4: 
Susie Jensen (President), Ned Miller, Dana Hood. Bill Fenton, Gary Wyne. Row 5: Steve Kingle, 
Dick Girard, Mr. Chotlos, Mr. Vesper. 






^^ 




M^^b:^ 



I 




I 



^^j***"*-^ 




The tuned-in members of WAJC are: Top row across back: Henry Levitan. Richard Citron, Pete 
Mago. Ken Hurst, Randall Reid. Cliarles Morse, Bob Hater, Steve Carroll, Rick Levine, Josh 
Lipman, Dana Web, Steve Kahl, Cindy Shaml, Jerry Zimmerman, Dale Doggett, Row on left 
side of stairs from the top are: Marsha Plancek, Becky Bunch, Susan Giovatti, Garnet Vaughn, 
Ray Clipse, Bill Patty, Geoffrey Densmore, Steve Haml. George Lins, Charles Irwin. Robert Darko, 
Steve Alexander, Robert Bromly: Row on right of stairs from the top are: Bill Hazen, Alex Bond, 
Bob Dunkle, Gar>- Hahn. Walter Golden, Alex Keddie. Johm Vena, Joe Hickmont, Mike Rebeno- 
witz, Chris Peterson, Jerry Rothauser, Heidi Eikenberry, Dave Smith, Lynda Shapnack, Luanne 
Wherry, Mrs, Harper, Dr, Phillippe. 



Reliable routine readings are required for 
rigorous radio training but these doodles mean 
absolutely nothing to me! 



Sara sends sensory stimuli to suspecting stu- 
dents while serving her shift. 




This is WAJC at 104.5 on your FM 
dial being brought to you from the But- 
ler campus right here in Indianapolis. 
This hour's entertainment is being pro- 
duced for you by Butler radio and tele- 
vision majors. WAJC is the most power- 
ful completely student-operated station 
in America, Our station serves the dual 
purpose of keeping all of you well in- 
formed and entertained while the stu- 
dents gain on-the-job training. So stay 
tuned to tlie happy sound of WAJC 
bringing you coverage of B.U. events. 



Literary Clubs 
Stay Write on 
Track with Wit 




Members of the MSS staff are from left to right: Row 1: Ann Schwartz, Lorraine Callendar, Garnet 
Vaughn. Row 2: Larry Wolfish, Abie Harter, Chris Luka, P. J. Rowland, Arlene \ idor, Wendy 
Taylor. Row 3: Dr. Beyer, Dick Waller, Walt Golden, Eddie Williams, Toby Gray, Doug Benge, 
Rob Washecka, Elizabeth Tindell. Row 4: Dave Allen, Karlis Rusa, Jim Warren, Duncan Mc- 
Dougall, Bill Yetman, Steve Foley. 



The members of Sigma Tau Delta, an English honorary, are from left to right: Row 1: Susie 
Cowan, Nancy Brown, Jan Ewing. Cindy Adolphsen, Joann Lawrence, Susie Coonrod, Ellen Lock- 
wood, Cara Chell, Cheri Judge, Sharon Zaber. Row 2: Jim Warren, Karlis Rusa, Eddie Williams, 
Dave Allen, John Goodwin, Dr. Beyer. 




With little regard to the usual rivalry 
existing between classes, the freshmen 
and upperclassmen combine forces to 
publish MANUSCRIPTS. Their creativi- 
ty erupts biannually in the form of this 
literary magazine which is composed of 
the original works of Butler students. 
Recruits for the staff are found in Fresh- 
man English classes and through 
volunteers. 

Working on MSS prepares students 
for membership in Sigma Tau Delta, 
which honors those English majors that 
attain a 3.0 average in English courses. 
This group provides an occasion for En- 
glish majors and minors to continue 
their literary education by hosting dis- 
cussions and guest speakers. 




"House" this for House Council? Kitzi Haycox, Susan Kinne, Linda Larson, Diane Kaplan, Kitty 
Spann, Susie Coonrod, Naomi Ryon, and Chris Strum. 



With the validity of the Greek sys- 
tem in question. P a n h e 1 1 e n i c re- 
examined its goals for the year. Striving 
for greater unity among Greeks, Panhel 
has sponsored teas for the Independents, 
Panhel Workshops, and the traditional 
Greek Week. Restructuring the Rush 
system was one of the topics under con- 
sideration this year in the effort to keep 
sororities relevant and alive. 

Like Panhel, House Council encour- 
ages cooperation among the housing 
units by meeting to discuss mutual prob- 
lems and regulations. 



Panhel, House Council Foster 
Spirit through Cooperation 



Panhel members bushed from defending Greek system are: Mimi Orelup, Becky Vance, Mary Lynn 
Smith, Nancy Zalud, Betty Jo Ball, and Barb Pickett. 




Relevancy has become the keynote 
ambition of the IFC membership over 
the past school year. By promoting a 
series of on-campus activities, the Greeks 
have encouraged this fraternity revival 
movement with a united spirit. 

With this task before them, the men 
cleverly employed the aid of their wo- 



men counterpart, Panhel, to put on a 
smashing Greek Weekend including a 
dance, concert, and a beef dinner in the 
Gardens. Overcoming the traditional riv- 
alry between the men's houses, IFC 
worked to promote brotherhood and 
boost Greek spirits. 



Surrounding Dean Schwomeyer to keep a close surveillance on his activities this year are the men 
of IFC. They are: Kneeling: Tom Sheriff, Ted Lowrie, Warren Krebs. Pres.. Mark Hearn, Kent 
Rosner. Standing: Bob Kirsch, Jerry Weyrich. Dean Schwonieyer. George Buskirk. Jerry Ours, 
Terr>' Anderson. Hiding: Walt Warner, Franchen Smithson, Dave Sandford. Charlie Bryant, Jim 
Killin, Fred Haberstroh. 



Frats Destroy 
Barrier; Build 
Greek Morale 





Members of SEA are: Row 1: Susan Kinne, 
Joyce MacDonald, Cindy Wohlford, Sue 
Tjonisland. Row 2: Ruth Spencer, Kathy Wise, 
Chris Bork, Jo Anne Stokes, Bill Masi. Row 3: 
Mrs. McMillan, Janet McKeown, Nan Frank, 
Professor Sweet, Dean Nygaard. 



Educating the future educators, SEA 
and Kappa Delta Pi afford additional 
experiences for tlie student with a true 
desire to teach. The Student Education 
Association is available for all interested 
students. This organization gives the 
future teacher a chance for practical ap- 
plication of the theory that is taught in 
the classroom. Their projects include 
tutoring at neighboring schools and dis- 
cussions with professors. 

Kappa Delta Pi, the national educa- 
tion honorary, requires a 3.0 average in 
major courses. The main purpose of this 
organization is to honor those students 
who have excelled in education courses; 
however, the members also perform such 
services as ushering at state education 
meetings. 



Teacher Trainees Tutor to Try New 



Techniques 



Kappa Delta Pi members are: Row 1: Dr. Anderson, Judy Norwood, 
Becky Vance, Phyllis McGrew, Joanne Smiley, Prof. Sweet, Dr. Bernard. 
Row 2: Steve Jones, Betty Williams, Beth Ellison, Becky Reiss, Nancy 
Zalud, Debbie Witt, Sandi Moore, Eileen Dunham, Carolyn Dye, Ruth 
Keller. Row 3: Phil McKinley, Bob Frank, Rhonda Pleak, Sara Corson, 




Martha Borders, Nancy McClain, Sharon Eastwood, Paula Ringham, 
Ellen Simpson, Donna Berkshire, Sheryl Kay Shepherd, Doris Francke, 
Pamela Cole, Judith Christie. Nani Hoogs, Jacque Crapo. Sue Hess, 
Susie Coonrod, Ursula Teeling, Marcia Lawrence, Susan Bodnar. Ruth 
Spencer. Bobbe LeTourneau. 



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Debate Squad 
Turns History 
With Winnings 



Historically speaking, the twenty mem- 
bers of the Debate Squad set new rec- 
ords this year witli their numerous win- 
nings. Under the direction of Dr. Cripe, 
the squad travelled to several other 
schools for over twenty tournaments. In 
addition to the tournaments attended at 
other schools, our debators sponsored 
many contests at Butler including the 
High School Debate Clinic, the Annual 
Novice Debate Tournament, and the Ox- 
ford debate. The debators had an unde- 
bateably good year. 

History majors expressing a special 
interest in their field are attracted by the 
extracurricular activities offered by the 
History Club. Led by Rhonda Isakson 
this year, the club provided speakers on 
relevant topics, factual films, and panels 
on issues of current and historical sig- 
nificance. With just five years of history 
behind tliem. the club's prospective pro- 
gress and success look promising. 



v 



The members of the debate squad are: Row 1: Skip Armisted. Marti ^^'allenstein. Becky Deputy. 
John Weber, Todd Nielsen. Tom Miller, and Susie Giovatli. Row 2: Ginny Lombardo, Rhonda 
Isakson. David Sanford, and Dr. Neher. Row 3: Tom Sughrue. Peter Tamulonis, John Swanson, 
Dr. Nicholas Cripe, and Carl Ullman. 




Future famed historians are from left: Row 1: Jacque Crapo, Vice-President, Cara Chell, Rhonda 
Isakson, President, Karen Broering. Debby Fassell, Meg Campbell. Susie Kinne. Row 2: Charles 
Cutrerg. Secretary-Treasurer, John Webber, Marti Wallenstein, Larry Wolfish, Paul Nahmias, 
Dr. Geib, advisor. Row 3: John Taylor, Peter Tamulonis, Wayne Sturtevant, Jim Sharp, Randy 
Haas, and Mark Jame. 




AFKUTC hi,-i,iUi, air: Kuu 1: S. Bakcl, C. Uuoa, F. Ilauoii. L 
Kisher. J. Hardesty. R. Edwards. T. Murphy. T. Fujimoto. T. Miller. J 
Vance, V. Pvircell. C. Moore. G. Matthews. J. Faust. M. Dickman. F, 
Bagg. Row 2: Col. Coloney. Sgt. Partee. D. Collins. F. Smithson, P 
Rinic. M. Becker. R. Lucca. J. Coy, M. Schuering. D. Mueller. W. Sturte 



laut. J. ."^uiilh. J. Duijiiiui,-. C. JoiR.-.. k. Lduaid,-. L. Stotter. Row 3: 
J. Tobin. S. Phariss. B. Vogler. H. Pousardien, B. Hogg. Sgt. Dbcon, J. 
Wesley, S. Black, J. Hopper. Captain Christo. T. Ewing. E. Roberts, N. 
Barrett. 



Celestial Coeds Complement 




As long as the ropes held up, Angel Flight 
and Aronld Air Society successfully raised 
the flag before each home football game. 



Even the ROTC felt the effects of the 
Women's Liberation Movement this year 
and opened its doors to women last fall. 
Thus with their sole woman member, 
Vicki Purcell. they marched on through 
another year with spirits and efforts 
undaunted. 

In addition to offering moral support 
to the Arnold Air Society, the women 
of Angel Flight sponsored bake sales, 
the Top Ten College Coeds Contest, the 
Military Ball, and a newly-formed drill 
team. The Arnold Air Society and the 
Angels pooled their efforts to work on 
the Prisoners of War project. The cam- 
paign at Butler was part of a nation- 
wide effort to get petitions signed by 
students and community residents. 



Active Corps 





Cherubs from left clockwise around the star are: Vickie Truax, Susie White, Jamie Phillippe, Caro- 
lyn Person, Daisy Everhart, Kathy Wise, Jenny Greaf, Bambi Bignall, Carol Papola, Emily Dage- 
ford, Linda Cook, Janet McKown, Susie Dressel, Nancy Zalud, Chris Kulesa, Chris Luka, Mary 
Swindler, Shireen Baker, Darla Grimes, Judy Harvey, Jill Hedge, Tracey Miller, Patty Shute, Jo- 
anne Dragovich, Cindy Schamel. 




Active members of Frank Borman Squadron are: Row 1: Debby Jones, Nani Hoogs, Phyllis Mc- 
Grew, Kristi Johnston, Peggy Luken, Susan Hopkins, Candie Cox, Kathy Kilburn. Row 2: Jan 
Ewing, Susie Coonrod, Nora Kariolich, Sandi Moore, Kitzi Haycox, (commander), Janet Dickerson, 
Sandy Soucek, Elaine Ervington, Donna Berkshire. 



The active members of the Arnold Air Societv for the 1970-1971 year are from left to right: Row 1: 
Steve Baker, Stan Phariss, Fred Bagg, Tom Murphy, Ron Edwards, John Hardesty, David Mueller. 
Row 2: Captain Christo, Charlie Chiesa, Dale Collins, Fred Harrop, Henri Pousardien, Robert 
Vogler, John Tobin, Jack Wesley, Colonel Coloney. 



With one of the busiest schedules on 
Butler's campus, tlie pharmacy student 
seems to have little time for recreation. 
Under the leadership of President Steve 
Cummings, Phi Delta Chi attempts to 
remedy this problem by providing both 
social and scholastic opportunities for 
pharmacy majors. This honorary for 
men honor students in pharmacy also 
provides services for Butler by guiding 
tours through the pharmacy building, 
filling prescriptions for Butler students, 
and sponsoring drug abuse programs. 



Phi Delta Chi Prescribes 
Large Doses of Success 

The men of Phi Delta Chi are from left: Row 1: .1. Frederick, M. Rowlan. Wm. Fritz, R. McKechan, 
E. Boyd, D. Craft. Row 2: L. States, Dr. D. Doerr, Wm. McGinnis. G. Lewis. J. Kinnev. S. Cum- 
mings. Row 3: C. Long, R. Cook, B. Smith, R. Wicoff. Row 4: K. KirchofL R. Mathis. M. Love- 
less, R. Marrs, J. Taber, P. Meyer, E. Neal, and J. Garcia. 





We have a serious problem to solve this afternoon — who put the ketchup on the stamp pad? 

Librarians Stacked Up with 
Volumes of Responsibility 

Music librarians display their cheerfulness while entertaining a famous friend. 




Most people take the big white build- 
ing for granted because they don't really 
know what goes on behind those "mar- 
ble" walls or else tliey avoid the building 
entirely because they do know what goes 
on inside. This architectural phenomenon 
is Butler's Irwin Library under the di- 
rection of head librarian Mr. Davis. 
Staffed with both full-time librarians and 
part-time student help, the library equips 
Butler students with over 300,000 vol- 
umes. This main branch is served by the 
pharmacy, botanical, and music libra- 



Cis-12-diniethyacetylcoline — I think I better 
look that one up "while no one is watching! 




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Housing 





The Women of Alpha Chi Omega: 1. Carol Gunn 2. Barb Strictland 3. 
Sue Mannon 4. Deb Guidone 5. Janet Campbell 6. Debbie Westfall 7. 
Pam Nelson 8. Ginny Lombardo 9. Dottie Davis 10. Mrs. McFaddin 11. 
Connie Sisson 13. Nancy Brown 14. Gene Davis 15. Nancy Brown 16. 
Ellen Roessing 17. Wendy Stiles 18. Patty Brown 19. Linda Farrar 20. 
Susie Coonrod 21. Joanne Dragovich 22. Kathy Wise 23. Amie Gage 24. 
Deb Brallier 25. Kathie Himes 26. June Walker 27. Aline Saverino 
28. Sally Meeker 29. Betty Williams 30. Judy Orme 31. Val Kammer 
32. Barb Pickett 33. Sue Tjomsland 34. Becky Dyer 35. Cheri Judge 
36. Phyllis McGrew 37. Janie Eschenbrenner 38. Nancy Cooper 39. Bec- 
ky Redmond 40. Chris King 41. Patsy Brennen 45. Sally Osmon 46. Ron- 
nie Morris 47. Pam Huelett 48. Susie McConnell 49. Cara Chell 50. 
Vickie Truax 51. Jen Way 52. Rhonda Isaacson 53. Sara Gilman 54. Jill 
Walker 55. Terry Evans 56. Sue Schultz 



Alpha Chi Pledges Place Time 
in Motion Via Trophy Victory 



Though the Alpha Chis boast num- 
erous campus honors, tlieir fame has 
spread nation-wide with their being 
chosen die most outstanding chapter in 
the country. Closer to home, the ladies 
of the lyre display the requisites neces- 
sary for the achievement of this honor. 
They are the gavel holders of all the 
major scholastic honoraries in addition 
to having three of the five Spoke awards 
and two Wlieel winners. 

Being handy with a hammer brought 
the Alpha Chis the Most Humorous 
House Decs award at Homecoming. They 
are equally handy with a bathing suit 
as Nancy Brown proved by being se- 
lected Delt Trik-la-tron Queen. Vocally, 
they displayed diversified talents both 
in Debate and in taking Spring Sing 
honors. Ginny Lombardo has the gavel 
this year. 




"And I was the saintly pledge who volunteered to play musical chairs." 



Pl-*^1 




m I'll 



"You want me to find a date for you right now, at 7:30 on a Friday?" 



Merit Trophy 
New Addition 
for Alpha Phis 




This Alpha Phi rush party creates a Hawaiian setting for mainlander rushees. 




The Women of Alpha Phi: 1. Nancy Donaldson 2. Penny Masouris 3. BetT Boldgett 4. Lisa Fusillo 
5. Kitzi Haycox 6. Angelica Faranelli 7. Mom Stillwagon 8. Sue Woodfill 9. Linda Estes 10. Sally 
Chestnut 11. Lauren Wood 12. Michelle Morsette 13. Janet McCoy 14. Sharon O'Malia 15. Mel 
Sokol 16. Darla Grimes 17. Laurel Pope 18. Paula Gehring 19. Candy Haas 20. Cathy Lejonstein 
21. Thea Coulis 22. Karen Kind 23. Jackie Crapo 25. Ann Ruggles. 26. Nancy Neagle 27. Carla 
Koontz. 28. Sandy Graham 29. Kitty Parsons 30. Julie Opell 31. Linda Pautsch, 32. Sue Fisher 
33. Doreen Deffcnbaugh 34. Jann Offutt 35. Jamie Hanna 36. Jennie Johnson 37. Cindy Harth 
38. Pam Levingstone 39. Dot Spates 40. Judy Harvey 41. Karen Hileman 42. Becky Norman 



With hopes of breaking ground soon, 
the Alpha Phis continue in their win- 
ning fashion by filling their lodge with 
numerous trophies. The newest addition 
to the trophy case was the Merit Trophy 
followed closely by the hilarious efforts 
of the pledges who won the AWS Fresh- 
man Skits. The WRA All-Sports Award 
also rests comfortably with the ivy ladies. 

The big wigs of Panhel, WRA, AWS, 
and Angel Flight are equally important 
awards to the Alpha Phis as was tlieir 
winning of the TKE Freak Week. With 
the president of Mu Phi and the half 
time honeys captain, these girls promise 
great things under President Susan 
WoodfUl. 




Tri-Deltas House a First Lady of Homecoming 



President Diana Abel led the Tri- 
Delts through their field of pansies and 
into many honors. The sisters boast 
membership in the Collegian staff, An- 
gel Flight, Mortar Board, and Phi Mu 
Epsilon. They also spend their free time 
in Chimes, Sigma Rho Delta. Lambda 
Kappa Sigma, and Theta Sigma Rho. 
The Tri-Deltas contributed the most 
money to the WAJC Cancer marathon 
to capture first place. 




Ahh! The surprising times a house-mother 
incurrs are expressed by "Mom" Scully. 




Tri Dehas' cirrus da 



-go-round typifies the atmosphere during Rush Week. 





The women of Delta Delta Delta: 1. Ellen Williams 2. Melinda Hodsdon 
3. Christine Miller 4. Ruth Pietrusinski, 5. Susan Kinne 6. Sara Fritz 
7. Pat Layton 8. Barb Schenk 9. Cindy Green 10. Constance Sturgeon 
11. Maryann Keeney 12. Fran Askerman 13. Fatti Denton 14. Linda 
Cook 15. Cindi Cooper 16. Carol Opderbecke 17. Anne Speicher 18. Tish 
Webster 19. Carmen Connors 20. Kathy Miller 21. Ann Marie Carlson 
22. Betty Rodriguez 23. Barb Feick 24. Mimi Orelup 25. Mrs. Ann 
Scully 26. P. J. Ha>-mond 27. Dianna Abel 28. Susan Hopkins 29. Babs 
Stevens 30. Bonnie Newman 31. Jean Tilney 32. Linda Stephaney 33. 
Karen Petri 34. Pam Trager 35. Kathy Black 




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Sippel 39. Chris Luka 40. Tricia Brubaker. 41. Wanda Case 42. Mart 
Schoetz 43. Mary Schmidt 44. Barb Wittmer 45. Mary- Swindler 46. 
Naomi Ryan 47. Dana Hardwick 48. Chris ^'ittman 49. Ann DoUen- 
mever 50. MarvBeth Sullivan 51. Sue Govinazzo. 



1. Connie Goater 2. Kathy Eggers 3. Gail Walz 4. Nancy Winkler 5. Joyce 
Mac Donald 6. Jill Hedge 7. Jill Dole 8. Jeanie Simpson 9. Ann Maple 
10. Elaine Ervington 11. Marsha Haida 12. Becky Vance 13. Debbie Den- 
ton 14. Carol Papola 15. Kristie Johnston 16. Susie White 17. Dana Deich 
18. Keith Webb 19. Leslie VanKoughnett 20. Margie Wade 21. Kathy 
Rempe 22. Patty Shute 23. Pam Middendorff 24. Patsi Ohne 25. Carol 
Weddle 26. Marsha Blager 27. Cathy Locke 28. Marilyn White 29. 
Cheryl Herman 30. Laura Fallin 31. Linda Bierck 32. Chris Dietz 34. 
Chris Gray 35. Gracie Luttrell 36. Susie Cowan 37. Nani Hoogs 38. Kris 




Delta Gammas Star in Stunts, 
Capture Top Queen Crowns 



The women of Delta Gamma, under 
the direction of Barb Wittmer were par- 
ticipants in Geneva Stunts. They also 
anchored the first runner-up position in 
the pushmobile race. In the beauty de- 
partment, Laura Fallin was selected 
Sadie Hawkins Queen. Cheryl Herman 
stole the hearts of the TKE's while tak- 
ing Most Bewitching Witch honors at 
the same time. Chris Dietz nabbed first 
runner-up in the Drift Pageant. 

D.G.s are also found in Spurs, 
Chimes, and Mortar Board, not to men- 
tion in Half-Time Honeys and the 
Cheerleaders. They also work at the In- 
diana Blind School. 





Jill Yates participates in D G ru h kit 



Sig mount and mackerel event attracts two supporter Lmda Bierk a i Dana Hardvvick 



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The funniest decs, but judges don't agree. 



Delta Tau Deltas 1st in Bachelors, I. M.s 1st 







Under the finely tuned leadership of 
mighty Bruno (house mascot), not to 
mention Dan Manson, Delt prexy, the 
men of Delta Tau Delta have now sur- 
passed previous year accomplishments. 

The "We Try Harder" campaign, an 
active plea to be number 1. has proved 
profitable with winners in Bachelor 
contest, Intra-Murals, Spring Weekend 
and their Service Project which aided 
the American Cancer Society's cause. 

Curtain calls were also beneficial as 
the Delts kept the winning tempo by se- 
curing first runner-up trophy in Spring 
Sing. Judging by the past, victory circle 
is a Delt land grant. 




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Returning from home are past Delt sweetheart Leslie Dale and Toe Ellis 



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1. Bruno 2. Glenn Reynolds 3. Tony Marcattilio 4. John West 5. Jim Pavogle 6. Brent 
Wildman 7. Greg Pruit 8. Don Gohilar 9. Mike Hauth 10. Paul Nomulus 11. Steve Eickberg 12. John 
Vena 13. Chris L™d 14. Martv Auran 15. Jim Krebs 16. Bob Berg 17. Steve Noack 18. Ted 
Leverins 19. Steve Baker 20. Rob Bromley 21. Bill Murphy 22. Dave Allen 23. Warren Krebs 24. 
Dan Manson 25. Jim Dageford 26. Rick Lamporillv 27. Buddy Field 28. Vic VanDrake 29. George 
Dzaman 30. Charlie Bryant 31. Bob Otto 32. Bruce Maro 33. Bruce Stanforth. 





Above: Bruce Mara gets in a stilting topple. 



Left: Bruno "drools" 
pledges' attention. 



Dan Manson's and 




Thetas Keep 
Pan-hel for 
4th Year 



For the fourth year in a row the 
women of Kappa Alplia Theta claimed 
the Sigma Chi Panheiienic Trophy for 
overall excellence in campus activities 
and leadership, scholarship and com- 
munity involvement. At Theta's Centen- 
nial Convention Gamma chapter re- 
ceived two coveted honors, Gracious Liv- 
ing and Founders' Awards. 

This year the Thetas "tailed" the 
originality award for their homecoming 
decs and won the Derby Chase. Sandi 
Moore led the Y.W.C.A. Kris Sturm ran 
House Council and Banibi Bignall won 
an outstanding freshman award. Among 
the 64 other beauties in the chapter lives 
Judy Jacob, Drift Beauty Queen. 

The Thetas were also active in Stu- 
dent Assembly and had over half their 
members participating in tutoring pro- 
grams. Scads of Spurs, Chimes, Angel 
Flight and academic honorary members 
reside within the kited walls. 

Leslie Bruner was president. 



After hours in pajamas? Only 2 frivolous Thetas Leslie Bruner and Mel Hawk 






30. Barb Brosius 31. Barb Tacketl 32. Bambi Bignell 33. "Mom" Plew 
34. Kristie Hill 35. Jan Hayden 36. Sharon McKinstray 37. Kathy Stout 
38. Heidi Eilienbeny 39. Marge Berry 40. Linda Larsen 41. Jamie Phil- 
lippe 42. Debsie Daniels 43. Paula Wocherfeng 44. Susie Gwinn 45. 
Sharon Shuckers 46. Kathy Garrett 47. Carolyn Person 48. Fatti Abbitt 
49. Laurie Gibbs 50. Marcia Lawrence 51. Diane Fountain 52. Cathy 
Zarrng 53. Randy Koeliler 54. Becky Deputy 55. Karen Houston. 



1. Wendy Bruner 2. Suzy Noack 3. Cindy Wohlford 4. Jackie Kingsburv 
5. Peg Booher 6. Gilda Kingsbury ,. Jean Chouquette 8. Marni Terry 
9. Jeannie Doyle 10. Stevie Walters 11. Marv Dowd 12. Cathy James 13. 
Jenny Greaf 14. Cathy Grimes IS. Susan Seav 16. Susie Weber 17. Sandy 
Soucek 18. Sue Wood 19. Leslie Bruner 20. Donna Quist 21. Suki Lee 
22. Susie Wulffleff 23. Missi Hamp 24. Kris Sturm 25. Jan Tegarden 
26. Cynthia Long 27. Pam Murray 28. Patti Ferrucci 29. Perri Carrington 





(In rush. Kappa Showboat 'iands" new mem- 
bers.) 1. Toi True 2. Judy Barnard 3. Denise 
Buonanno 4. Diane Miller 5. Sally Butler 6. 
Becky Pearce 7. Nancy Cranfill 8. Elaine Stcr- 
renberg 9. Mary Porter 10. Jacqua Layton 11. 
Nancy Napp 12. Janet McKown 13. Sherry 
Smith 14. Sheridan Kolle 15. Patty Kruse 16. 
Cheryl Young 17. Ruth Spencer 18. Gail Shep- 
ley 19. Emily Cox 20. Becky Lee 21. Kathy 
Blood 22. Emily Smilherman 23. Kim Esch 24. 
Chris Mauterer 25. Carolyn Landis 26. Jcnni 
Osborne 27. Alyson Hermayer 28. Melinda 
Bnrr 29. Martha Korb 30. Pat Fogarly 31. 
Julie Hargitt 32. Janet Farrar 33. JoAnn 
Stokes 34. Nancy McClain 35. Susan Parks 
36. Barb Gilbert 37. Janet Dickerson ,38. Jan 
Williams 39. Susie Adney 40. Nancy Zalud 41. 
Donna Berkshire 42. Diane Paskell 43. Gaye 
Myers 44. Karen Tremor 45. Janis Barnes 46. 
Laura Derby 47. Shannon Sisson 48. Honey 
Mason. 

























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Kappa Average Top Banana 
on Learning Tree With 3.1 



For the women of Mu chapter of 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, creatures of 
habit, academic honors have once again 
been traced to their trophy case. Proof 
of this fact is Kappa ownership of the 
Panhellenic Scholarship Trophy. A re- 
cent census figure has shown that the 
addition of a fine pledge class and a 
new housemother, Mrs. Jean Rodgers, 
can multiply the Kappa scholastic pros- 
pects in future years. Academic or 
scholarship accolades provide just a mi- 
nute portion of the Kappa's campus 
involvement. 

Participation has been the key note 
for this house's ambitious drive to en- 
courage extra-curricula actiwty in or- 
ganizations. Kappa president, Janet 
Dickerson. best illustrates a complete in- 
volvement with her membership in 
Angel Flight. Theta Sigma Phi, and 
honors like: Who's Who and Spoke 
Awards. In their entirety, the Kappa 
women have adopted an Argentine child 
and tutorship of grade school children. 
Pride in action are obvious Kappa laws. 




Spitter Sherry Smith spits succulent 




Denise Buonanno and Sherry Smitli borrow a so 



• ft, right, left in the pushmobile race. 




The Men of Kappa Sigma: 1. Oliver Smith 2. Bob Dunkle 3. John 
Hardesty 4. Paul Giantonio 5. Dave Delaney 6. Tim Bess 7. Mike Men- 
taglitino 8. Don Gayuski 9. Rusty Atkinson 10. Steve Carroll 11. .leff 
Vorick 12. Brian Weber 13. Rich Vitale 14. John Straley 15. Phil Fitz- 
simmons 16. Ken Davis 17. Jay Hoyt 18. Mark Pruitt. 





Crescent and Star Brothers Fight for Survival 




The men of Kappa Sigma have been 
placed into a situation of fighting for 
their survival due to lack of alumnae 
support, both in financial and advisory 
aid. Pleas for a new wing that would 
mitigate their difficulty in acquiring 
new pledges have been turned down. 
The loyal brothers have taken to self 
repairing of furniture and painting, in 
order to keep maintenance on their 
house. The Kappa Sigs participated in 
Geneva Stunts, Spring Sing under 
Prexy Phil Fitzsimmons. 



Senior Mark Pruitt grabs a few minutes of 
relaxation between B-ball practices in the 
Club. 



Right: Hal Kontis relives active days. 





This Lambda Chi "meeting of ihc minds" exemplifies friendship and brotherhood. 




ff 



Lamb-Chops" 
Take First in 
Geneva Stunts 



The men of Lambda Chi Alpha have 
an important role in campus activities. 
Led by Kevin Coughlin, president, they 
held their traditional and popular water- 
melon bust to start the school year. 

The Lambdas won first prize in Gene- 
va Stunts last year and also participated 
in Spring Sing. Other activities include 
the spook dance, orphans' party, and the 
Christmas Dance. 

Their members are in Blue Key, Utes, 
IFC, Sphinx, and Butler sports. 

Miss Patty Brown, Alpha Chi Omega, 
is this year's sweetheart, and Claudia 
Kasberg, Pi Beta Phi, is the Crescent 
Girl for the Lambda Chi Alphas. 



The Men of Lambda Chi Alpha: 1. Jerry Zimmerman 2. Harry Benjamin 3. Berry Youmans 
4. Dave Tatum 5. Wayne Fujimoto 6. Rex McCullough 7. Bob Wolstein 8. Bill Record 9. Mrs. 
Saunders 10. Kevin Coughlin 11. Mike Caito 12. Randy Beldon 13. Kevin McClamon 14. Tom 
Freas 15. Ray Hamilton 16. Bruce Roberts 17. Rod Miller 18. Tom Dennig 19. Dennis Sparks 
20. Howard Kenney 21. Randy Reed 22. Mike Mandula 23. Rich Gray 24. Mike Rearick 25. 
Mark Hearn 26. Holly Bredeweg 27. Rick Chiesa 28. Norm Bristley 29. Dave Andress 30. Phil 
Mailers 31. John Nelson 32. Rob Albright 33. Dana Hood 34. John Seright 35. Dave Metzinger 
36. Joe Hickman 37. Ron Cooper 38. Bill Slover 39. Dennis Brite 



133 



Indy Orphans Win Phi Kaps 
as Their New ^"^Big Brothers 




Phi Kap crest guides plul iiilln jj i iiu^l'. 




President James Christakes led the 
men of Phi Kappa Theta fraternity in 
many campus and service activities. 
They did volunteer work for tlie India- 
napolis Humane Society. Other mem- 
bers served as big brothers for a local 
orphans project. 

Phi Kappa Theta social activities in- 
clude a Halloween party, Christmas 
dance, and tlie sweetheart dance. 

Rumor has it that one member of the 
house is a "resident poet," but he wished 
to remain anonomous. 



Men of Phi Kappa Theta from left to right: Jim Christakes, Bob Schwier, Dave Danner, Terry 
Anderson, Don Anderson, hanging Brian Walker, and Sam the Puppy. 



Trianon Nabs 
Paper Editor, 
ROTC Female 



Butler's only non-Greek fraternity has 
established itself on campus with many 
honors and activities. Trianon has a 
newly redecorated room in Atherton 
Center which serves as their meeting 
place and relaxation area. 

President Ardith Hieber led the girls 
in many projects, one of which was a 
service project for UNICEF this fall. 

Another first for Butler and Trianon 
is connected with Vickie Purcell, the 
first female member of ROTC. Trianon 
also claims Bonnie Britton, the editor 
of the Collegian. 




Ardith Hieber and Susan Birthwhistle in a last minute flurry to get to class. 



Trianon members. Left to Right: Vickie Pu 
Hieber. Diane DeCoito. and Cindv Mulrev. 



■cell. .Susan Birlhwhistlc 



Britton \rdith 





n Brother Phis 
Help POW'S- 
Peace to All 



The long time outstanding men of Phi 
Delta Theta continued their past accom- 
plishments this year by producing a first 
place in the Goodwill Cheer Drive, and 
by introducing the less productive Butler 
students to the problem of our prisoners 
of war by engaging a campaign of 
awareness. The brotlier Phis also con- 
tributed Dave Bennett, the Bulldogs' 
super star. 

Under the leadership and patience of 
Ted Lowrie, the Phi Delts won a berth 
in Geneva Stunts and Spring Sing. One 
of the more community service minded 
groups, the Phis are active in tutoring 
and inner-city programs. 



Phi Little Sisters: 1. Libby Lybrook 2. Linda Bierk, 3. Tricia Brubaker 
4. Patsy Ohne 5. Cheryl Herman 6. Barb Gilbert 7. Joey Zukel 8. Julie 
Strain 9. Missy Hamp 






Gordon Schackleford and that familiar scene before the fall of the 3.0. 




n^-^i.V:\A 




The Men of Phi Delta Theta: 1. Dick Waller 2. Jim Curry 3. Kevin 
Jacks 4. Bill Pock 5. Mark Moore 6. Rick Huff 7. John Siktberg 8. 
Charlie Brown 9. Jerry Flanery 10. Bill Lancet 11. Jim Haskett 12. John 
Bult 13. Steve Kent 14. Dale Lewis 15. Ted Lowrie 16. Dan Osborne 17. 
Fred Spooner 18. Cary Buxton 19. Walt Warner 20. Jim Keller 21. Greg 
Mosher 22. Fred Harrap 23. Randy Schaeffer 24. Ross Trester 25. Dave 
Bennett 26. Doug King 27. Tom Kimpel 28. Dave Smith 29. Stan Phariss 
30. Greg DeWitt 31. Gordon Schackleford 32. Gary Kendrick 33. Paul 
Chizek 34. Jay Ruckelick 35. Rick Dieroff 36. Darrell Rains 37. Steve 
Steweart 38. Steve Petty 39. John Cleaves. 



Phi Psis Begin 2nd Full Year in Full Force 




1970-71 marks the second year of Phi 
Kappa Psi at Butler, a year in which the 
Phi Psis plan to continue and extend 
their achievements of their first. Found- 
ed in May of 1969, the Indiana Zeta 
Colony in its first year managed a num- 
ber of significant accomplishments, not 
the least of which was the creation of a 
strong, viable organization. But certain- 
ly the finest achievement of the year was 
in the area of scholastics, and here in- 
deed the Phi Psis had much to be proud 
of, for Phi Kappa Psi ranked first 
among all Men's housing units in aver- 
age gradepoint and is now in possession 
of the much coveted Scholarship Trophy. 

However, the Phi Psis have no inten- 
tion of resting on their laurels: they in- 
tend to continue expansion during this 
year. Starting with about 20 actives, 
the membership roll is slowly growing. 
Socially, Indiana Zeta is improving its 
contacts with other housing units on 
campus, while increasing the number 
of social events held. By increasing its 
membership, fulfilling its service proj- 
ects, and maintaining its scholarship, 
Indiana Zeta hopes to receive its charter 
as a chapter of Phi Kappa Psi by the 
end of the year. 



Phi Psi brother Peter Tamulonis, being flipped over a girl? 




Phi Psis sing to their hearts content about their founding. 




L 






The Men of Phi Kappa Psi: Stan Kletecka 2. Dave Wonier 3. Marty 
Wallenstein 4. Bill Grath 5. Tom Sheriff 6. Dave Brewer 8. Dave San- 
ford 9. John Claxton 10. Mike Austin 11. Mark Peterson 12. Mark Bat- 
man 13. Tom Lughane 14. Bill Wenn 15. Kent Bird 16. Wayne Stunte- 
vant. 



Every Pi Phi 
Pledge Makes 
Her Grades 

A very unusual circumstance has rock- 
ed the boat of Pan-Hellenic: every mem- 
ber of the Pi Phi fall pledge class made 
the required grade point average for 
initiation. Many moons have passed 
since tliis academic feat has occurred; 
die number of pledges missing grades 
range from 1 to 6 yearly. Pi Phis boast 
Miss Butler, Sue Riley and Sigma Chi 
Sweetheart, Candy Cox. 




^■p i ^wm I warn 




Marv Br 



"and this is the social hfe at B.U.?" 



tnnninf; hfr Fi.-n, h 



Women of Pi Beta Phi: E. Jan Bryant 2. Debhy Davis 3. Leslie Ten- 
Eyck 4. Jeannie Thomas 5. Nora Kariolich 6. Patty Boyle 7. Sue Dale 
8. Pam Wilhelm 9. Becki Reiss 10. Candy Cox 11, Mrs. Weldon 12. Sue 
Dresel 13. Becky Spradling 14. Mary Brewer 15. Tracy Miller 16. Carol 
Henkle 17. Libbv Lybrook 18. Betty Schepman 19. MaryAnn Pry'man 
20. L>-nn Keffe 21. .Tonell Tsaros 22. Kitty Spann 23. Jan Spoon 24. 
Meg Campbell 25. Joanne Saghetti 26. Kathy Kilburn 27. Debi Fasel 
28. Leslie Dale 29. Jody Habig 30. Chris Morrow 31. Sandy Page 32. 
Barbette Goetsch 33. Patty O'Brvan 34. Mary Washburn 35. Kit Ford 
36. Jean Reising 37. Char Conant 38. Mary Beth Zay .39. Holly Carpen 
40. Lori Showley 41. Claire Curry 42. Susi Brown 43. Ann Kelly 44. 
Jane Beals 45. Susie Wilkinson 





Creativity is discovered in every nook and cubby-hole by Pi Phi Debbie Da 







"^^Robertson Raiders'' Rally Around Victories 




Robertson Hall, a dorm for upper 
class women, is headed by president Sue 
Garrison ; vice-president Melinda Luc- 
key ; secretary Diane Marion ; and trea- 
surer Susan Hass. These girls were the 
basic organizers for Robertson's partici- 
pation in activities. 

Members of Robertson were active in 
Sigma Chi derby day and formed the 
unbeatable ''Robertson Raiders" football 
team. Debbie Corwith won Miss Water- 
melon Bust and Robertson won the 
women's division of the 1970 Geneva 
Stunts. 

These active women also made Christ- 
mas contributions to the Christamore 
Settlement House, plus other service and 
community projects. 



The 'life of leisure is en]0\e I li\ all atom tinu ni iiii ih. r 




Robertson Hall Women; 1. Melinda Luckey 2. Sue Hess 3. Debbie Cor 
with 4. Robin Hallstein 5. Lj-nn Hunter 6. Chris Kulesa 7. Marel Emer 
son 8. Sue Garrison 9. Vicki Dohrman 10. Anita Lee 11. Evanda Jeffer- 
son 12. Marjella Zanetis 13. Linda Berrv 14. Judv Burbank 15. Kathy 
Selisik 16. Kathy Kellar 17. Ellen Heller 18. Debjjie Marot 19. Debbie 
Shutoke 20. Elizabeth Curry 21. Bobbie Poole 22. Julia McKenzie 23, 
Leslie Bishop 24. Karen Markowsky 25. Karen Mahoney 26. Me; 
Ratston 






Right: Men of Ross: 1. Cliarlie Delancy 2. Ron Casey 3. Paul Elstro 4. 
Darr>! Mason 5. Todd Nilson 6. Steve Price 7. Wayne Braendle 8. Dale 
Knezevich 9. Tom Murphey 10. Bryan Batteiger 11. John Sudwig 12. 
Paul Levin 13. Carl Belfor 



Above: Men of Ross: 1. Barry Brauiblette 2. Harry Wargo 3. Steve 
Pakes 4. Todd Neilson 5. John Vance 6. Dave Mueller 7. Norbert 
Lorenz 9. Dave Rich 10. Charles Cutlera 11. "ft'cs Hodges 12. John 
Barzdilis 13. Jerry Rothausen 14. Steve Johnson 15. Jerry Frederick 
16. Lester Tobin 17. Bill Teuton 



, -w The president, Steve Price, along witli 

the other officers, treasurer Jack Wesley, 
secretary Charles Delancy and parlia- 
mentarian Jerry Rothauser coordinated 
the independents living in Ross Hall. 
Ross men are represented in a variety of 
campus honoraries such as Blue Key, 
Phi Kappa Phi and Sigma Delta Chi. 
The DRIFT and Collegian have staff 
members who reside in the men's dorm. 
Ross men are also active in the WAJC 
program. 



Independents 
Participate in 
BU Activities 





"^^Golden Ross Throats'' Capture Spring Sing 




Men of Ross: 1. Harold Smith 2. Willy Lieu 3 .Paul Tinsley 4. Barry 
Brouillette 5. John Siktberg 6. David Monsmith 7. Pat O'Neil 8. John 
Burchell 9. Jim Codd 10. Fred Frey 11. Mike Rawlings 12. Dennis Okin 
13. Dean Stephen 14. Mvers MrKennev 15. Peter Vonenski 16. Jerry 
Flannerv 17. Don Glines '18. Erik Johnson 19. Jim Nau 20. Dave Nel- 
son 21. Don .Mexander 22. Ron Rorkev 23. Todd Neilson 



The many varied personalities of Ross 
Hall are active in nearly all campus ac- 
tivities. Ross residents participated i:i 
Spring Sing, Butler sports, Intra-Mural 
sports and ROTC. They also offered 
odier students on campus opportunities 
to view several outstanding movies, 
among those presented was "BuUit." 
They also entertained guests with a 
Christmas dance. And again becoming 
almost traditional, they placed first in 
the Spring Sing contest sponsored by 
the YM-YWCA. 



Sigma Alpha Mus Meet TV's Sammy Terry 



Lead by President Ray Prible, the 
other Sammy officers were: Paul Levin, 
Vice-President; and Craig Friend, Re- 
corder. The fourteen members currently 
are hoping for active chapter status by 
the end of this year. Their chapter's re- 
activation coincided with the Executive 
Offices' movement to Indianapolis. The 
Mu Iota chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu 
was last on the Butler campus in the 
1950's. The chapter was reactivated 
with the help of Dean David Silver. Dr. 
Peter Skadron, professor of Physics, has 
signed as their faculty advisor. 

The Sammys' activities centered 
around their annual copywritten 
"Bounce for Beats" which raised for the 
Marion County Heart Fund last spring 
one of the nation's top figures: $1700. 
The Sammies are also active in Intra- 
Murals. 




The Sammies met the notorious midnight TV spook. Sa 



Terry. 





Sigma Alpha Mu Members: 1. Marty Bern- 
stein 2. Greg Rliodes 3. Craig Friend 4. Paul 
Levin 5. Stewardess 6. Miles Fischman 7. 
Bill Hazen 8. Rav Prible 9. John Taylor 10. 
Bill Masi 



%if :f 



S^^s 



Schwitzer Gals Place Second in Spring Sing 




The independent women of Schwitzer 
Hall once again proved that they have 
spirit and an interest in campus activi- 
ties. President Cheryl Harwood coordi- 
nated the activities of the dorm which 
included Clubs Geneva Stunts, second 
place Spring Sing 1970, Delt Trik-la- 
tron, and Half-time Honeys. Barb Lykow- 
ski was queen candidate at homecoming 
for Schwitzer and Sally Curry won the 
popcorn-eating contest in the TKE Freak 
festivities. 



The Women of Schwitzer: 1. Jane Anderson 2. Diane Page 3. Barb Lykowske 4. Minii Pari- 
sette 5. Mickev Nucker 6. Cheri Arker 7. Betsy Isenberg 8. Arleen Anderson 9. Jamie Gould 
10. Lynn Goebel 11. Janet Sautler 12. Bail Vest 13. Caryn Carmichael 14. Linda Bergman 15. 
Ellen Roth 16. Mary Jo Medich 17. Libby Stanton 18. Ellen Hoehlein 19. Becky Schumacher 
20. Gini Oyler 21. Nancy Walker 22. Jeni Stassin 23. Mary Stephenson 24. Cindy Frankiewicy 
25. Kalhy Prochaylea 26. Ellen Lockwood 27. Joanne Lawrence 28. Sheila Sullivan 29. Mas- 
qued Morauder 30. Ginny Stockdale 31. Claire Curry 32. Pam Womer 33. Sherry Heberling 
34. Judy Cuhn 





J - 




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A /\ 



Above: 1. Lorraine Callander 2. Karen Bieske 3. Mary Rogers 4. Beth 
Rav 5. Lana Stinnett 6. Paula Nicholson 7. Debbie Fuller 8. Karen 
Broering 9. Ruth Hart 10. Tamara Guillebeaux 11. Janet Seaney 12. 
Becky Zerfas 13. Nancy Reba 14. Bev Hamilton 15. Julie Gredgersen 
16. Luanne Wherry 17. Ellen Rosen 18. Jan Gerhold 19. Faith Martin 
20. Fritz DuBois 21. Debra Ringham 23. Dvann Mallor\- 24. Cindy Bess 
25. Chris Russel 26. Ellen Young 27. Coleen Albert 28. Janice Coxhead 
29. Carol Moll 




Schwitzer Hall brings education into Homecoming with Sesame St. 




Right: 1. Aggie McGregor 2. June Skinner 3. Debbie Klein 4. Rachel 
Godollie 5. Toysa True 6. Melanie Miller 7. Valerie Phelps 8. MaryLou 
Strittmatter 9. Karen Auble 10. Jennifer Primo 11. Ellen Kaplan 12. 
Betty Smith 13. Becky Wood 14. Kathy Davison 15. Betty Brown 16. 
Brenda Weddell 17. Nancy Donaldson 18. Susan Bennert 



<*9 





m. 



mn 






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Schwitzer Women: 1. Alison Azer 2. Connie Scliaffer 3. Shern- Ham- 
mond 4. Kathleen Smith 5. Katy Roebuck 6. Linda Chilson 7. Arlene 
Vidor 8. Jana Wagoner 9. Kathy Lennington 10. Nan Frank 11. Ann 
Wardlaw 12. Janet Hauser 13. Nancy Kirchoff 14. Roxy Lindbourg 15. 
Debbie Hoffman 16. Heather Stowe 17. Debbie Sears 18. Pam Living- 
stone 19. Becky Johnson 20. Becky Johnson 21. Linda Davis 22. Diane 
D'Coito 







4-iV««.,li, 



Chariot Race 

Win by Sigs 
Trounces Phis 



For the second year in a row Sigma 
Chi Derby Day, after much confusion, 
was held in the spring. The Sigs also 
"turned the tables" by beating the Phi 
Delts in the annual, blood-thirsty chariot 
race. Other activities include the Cross 
and Shield dance, the orphan's party 
held with the Thetas and Geneva Stunts, 
in which they received most original 
place for their skit. 

The Sweetheart dance was held to 
honor Candy Cox. Chris Kulesa was 
named as Sig favorite. 

Led by president Jim Killin. the Sigs 
worked in several community service 
projects. 




Pledges Scott Kaisler and Jim Giordano discuss their work. 





Sigma Chi Men: 1. Scott Akin 2. Harold Schmitz 4. Jon Cotton 5. Jim 
Killin 6. Steve Walters 7. Dan Burks 8. Gary Bingham 9. Bob Mandich 
10. Ed Snvder 11. Bob Paulson 12. Kent Iba 13. Dan Haltoran 14. 
Chuck Lazzaro 15. Howie Bruskin 16. Al Tucker 17. Dave Hein 18. 
John Horner 19. Dale Collons 20. John Nicholson 21. Freddie Heibert 
22. Jim Giordano 23. Jack Babinac 24. Mike McDivit 25. Dennis Han- 
nan 26. "Hot Wheels" 27. Jim Sonntag 28. Mark Clark 



Snos Capture 
Top Athletes 
in All Sports 



The men of Sigma Nu were the real 
athletic directors this year. They com- 
posed nearly half the football team, and 
had enough brothers on the hardwood 
for a complete starting team. 

The squad was led by the very dashing 
Butch Kurth. Jumping right back into 
the swing of things after a nasty squab- 
ble over their Geneva Stunts act, the 
Snus claimed B-men, Lies. Sphinx and 
Blue Key members. 



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Little Sisters of the Star: 1. Joanne Dragovich 2. Mary LvTin Smith 3. 
Tracy Miller 4. Char Conant 5. Marcia Blalce 6. Cindy Collier 7. Jeannie 
Doyle 8. Jackie Kingsbury 9. Rennie Morris 10. Mary Brewer 11. Lori 
Showley 12. Susan Dale 13. Susan Reilly 14. Jan Tegarden 15. Chris 
Dietz, 16. Emily Cox 17. Pat Fogarty 18. Diane Miller 19. Mart Schoetz, 
20. Peggy Luken 21. Ann Scherer 22. Chris McKrie 23. Wendy Stiles 
24. Amy Gage 25. Cathy Zaring 26. Toi True 27. Becky Lee 28. Nancy 
Winkler 29. Sue Schultz 










Men of Sigma Nu : 1. Kevin Celarek. 2. Bruce Carmichael 3. Steve Mar- 
cotte 4. Bruce Blomburg 5. Richard Kurth 6. Scott Strongbridge 7. 
George Busnick 8. Fred Snively 9. Jim Bolini, 10. Greg Logan 11. Carl 
March 12. Greg Hardin 13. Chuck Hawkins 15. Dan Snyder 16. Steve 
Gedrose 17. Darvl Pike 19. Franchon Smithson 20. Kent Erhert 21. Bill 
Fold 22. Steve Hall 23. Steve Clavton 24. Tom Mench 25. U-n Mucker- 
hyde 26. Jim Hurt 27. Brint Ostrander 28. Dave Faunter 29. Tom Red- 
mond 30. Louie Loser 31. Don Tribbett 32. Steve Fickert 33. Bill Crissin 
34. Dave Hullett 35. Tim Hodges 36. Ed Bolini. 



Steve Gedrose enjoys a brother's reaction to his "sensuous 




The Men of Tau Kappa Epsilon: 1. Marc Rissnian 2. Gerald Martinez 
3. John Doti 4. John Goodwin 5. Mike Fraqure 6. Andy Rosner 7. Rob 
Stuart 8. Rusty Citron 9. Jay Loprest 10. Mike Swarzman 11. Bob Wick- 
liffe 12. Tom Moranz 13. Jack Higgins 14. Josh Wittman 15. Jeff Dins- 
more 16. Fred Bailor 17. Rich Ingardiay 18. Fred Matino 19. Kent Rosner 
20. Mark Silberman 21. Wes Dixon 22. Craig Lowry 23. Rick Holden 24. 
George Isak 25. Neil Fowler 26. Oliver Grisvvold 27. Al Basile 28. John 
Demorest 29. Bob Basile 30. Scott Hampton. 




AU-Out Rush Effort Gives TKE Most Pledges 




The thirty-three active members of 
Tau Kappa Epsilon and tlieir twenty-two 
pledges again sponsored tlie annual Teke 
Freak Week and most Bewitching Witch 
contest. Other Teke activities include 
the Red Carnation ball and Christmas 
pledge dance. A public service weekend 
was held in the spring. Patti Layton, 
Tri-Delta, was crowned sweetheart Jan- 
uary 10, Founders Day. 

The TKE members carry their name 
into such campus affairs as Blue Key, 
and B.U. sports. Their efforts were re- 
warded when they received most original 
homecoming house decs and 1st place 
in the Kappa Sig Sadie Hawkins chug- 
ging contest in the fall. 




Another Butler j^tudent crumples under Mrs. 
Ario's crushing Social Problems assignments. 



Marc Silberman does his part to elevate the Teke's scholastic chapter average. 



Portfolio of Champs Accompany New Coaches 




Butler's football philosophy has changed greatly under new coach, Bill Sylvester. 



<:2:^£CS!te^-S£2S.* 



With the retirement of Tony Hinkle, 
it was necessary to increase the coaching 
staff by three men. 

Replacing Hinkle as Athletic Director 
and baseball coach is Tom Warner. Mr. 
Warner came to Butler after coaching 
eighteen years of high school baseball in 
Minnesota and four years at a South 
Dakota college. 

Mr. Warner plans to make a few 
changes in the athletic program. He 
hopes to improve the minor sports, and 
add swimming and wrestling within the 
next two years. 

George Theofanis, former coach at 
Shortridge High School in Indianapolis, 
is the new head basketball coach. Mr. 
Theofanis. who played under Tony Hin- 
kle at Butler, was named runner-up for 
high school coach-of-the-year in Indiana 
in 1968. 

After serving as assistant football 
coach at Buder since 1964, Bill Sylvester 
was named as the new head coach. Syl- 
vester has served at tlie college level for 
seven years, and at the high school level 
for nine. He attended Butler where he 
was star quarterback for the football 
team for four vears. 




Coach Warner is primarily responsible for the vast changes in the Athletic program. 



Beldon Wins Hilton U. Brown Attitude Award 




ng. 






Members of the 1970 football team are from left, first row: Charles McElfresh, Len Brown, Dan 
Nolan, Dave Pryor. Phi! Fitzsimmons. Dave Tatiim, Stan Epperson, Mike Caito, Mark Hoffman, 
Steve Fickett, Tom Redmond, Dave Laiitner, Darrell Pike, Jack Peebles, Keith Himmell, Rich Gray, 
James Morris, second row: Don Bimbo, Dave Hcin, Wayne Stahley, Scott Strawbridge, Steve Clay- 
ton, Harold Huffman, Lynn Muckerheide, Phil Whisner, Arnold Dirschner. Ken Dainton. Dale 
Gray, Harold Schmitz, Mike McDivitt, Darrell Rains, Don Aldire, Mark Corbett, Ott Hurrle, Tom 
Walsman, Dave Oberting. third row: Ray Pugh, Bill Chrispen, Rich VonderHaar, John Nicholson, 
Kevin McClarenon, Randy Beldon, Kevin Celarek, Freddy Powell, Ron Cooper, George Yearsich, 
Dave Andress, John Babinec, Fred Hebert, Tom Dunker, Dave Delaney, Ben Oppenlander, Tom 
Mench, Bill Sylvester, fourth row: Jim Hauss, Dan Tinder, Dave Metzinger, AI Attaway, Dan 
Snyder, Alan Tucker, Ephraim Smiley, Mike Scanlan, Arnold Kirschner, Ron Miller, Dan Halloran. 
Dan Rhoades, Howie Kenney, Dick Sliionary. Tim Kelley, John Bailus. 



Under the leadership of new head 
coach Bill Sylvester, the 1970 Bulldog 
team finished the season with a record 
of three wins, six losses, and one tie. 

The team, which took third place in 
the Inter-Collegiate Conference, was hon- 
ored at the annual Sphinx banquet in 
December. Randy Beldon was given the 
Hilton U. Brown Award at this banquet. 
Mike Caito, recipient of the Most Val- 
uable Lineman award, and Dan Nolan, 
winner of the Most Valuable Back 
award, were also honored at this time. 



One more do^vn ... or "If he tackled you 
once, will he tackle you again?" 





Tom Redmond reaches for the sky as St. Joe's defense closes in 



Randy Beldon breaks through the line and 
finds a patch of blue. 



Butler Bulldogs Grasp Third in ICC Rivalry 




*i\1fl^ 




As surefooted Mike Cailo kicks off. Harold 

#21 for St. Joe interferes with the pass in- 
tended for end Tom Redmond 

BUTLER 0. . University of Akron 34 

BUTLER 13 Ball State 26 

BUTLER 14 Da Pauw 6 

BUTLER 21 Wabash 21 

BUTLER 24 St. Joseph 26 

BUTLER Indiana State 61 

BUTLER 18 University of Evansville 31 

BUTLER 34 Valparaiso 31 

BUTLER 0. . . . Western Kentucky 14 
BUTLER 35 Indiana Central 



Quarterback Steve Clayton paddles a Puma. 





Bulldog running back, Ron Cooper, found the wrong opening against St. Joe. 




Escorting their sons across the field gives added pleasure for Dads on Dad's Day. 



Len Brown (#14) hustles for first do 




Fast Dealing 
Aces Trump 
Dog's Hearts 




Catching the kick off, Fred Hebert runs back for a large yardage ga 



Unp r edictable 
B-Ball Squad 
Conquers Foe 



VARSITY BASKETBALL 

Opponent BU 

Illinois 113 102 

Virginia Commonwealth 97 99 

New Mexico 94 86 

Arizona 108 92 

Northwestern 98 79 

Earlham 87 95 

Michigan State 99 75 

Western Kentucky 100 90 

Ohio State 96 77 

Indiana Ill '94 

Yale 77 96 

Ball State 96 104 

Evansville 92 73 

DePauw 82 98 

Indiana State 98 90 

Toledo 77 67 

St. Joseph 88 85 

Valparaiso 86 91 

Ball State 85 91 

Notre Dame 93 81 

DePauw 75 88 

Evansville 102 90 

Wabash 80 98 

St. Joseph 78 92 

Valparaiso 95 82 

Indiana State 89 85 




Mark Fruit attempts to gain control of the ball on the rebound. 




Oscar Evans out hustles Toledo to add an easy two points for Butler. Jim Hurt is fouled as he attempts a lay-up against Toledo. 

Shepherd's outside shooting helped Butler keep up with fast moving Toledo. 




Bennet's .600 Shooting Takes Honors in ICC 



Playing some of the tougliest and most 
outstanding basketball teams in the Unit- 
ed States, Butler's team travelled as far 
as Arizona and New Mexico. Although 
they lost to many of these great teams, 
Butler always played very good basket- 
ball — losing by only a few points in most 
instances. 

Under the direction of the new head 
coach, George Theofanis, the Bulldogs 
have played good ball, even though the 
results often ended in favor of the op- 
ponent. 

Several outstanding records have been 
set this year. Dave Bennet, a senior and 
returning letterman, has a shooting aver- 
age of .600. Also shooting over .500 are 
Kent Ehret and Dave Holt. Billy Shep- 
herd ranks sixth among the scoring 
leaders in the ICC. 




eah for Butler, they got it in. 




Fans pack Hinkle Fieldhouse as Hoosier Hysteria season begins. 




Driving in for a lay-up, Dave Bennett increases Butler's lead against Earlham 



Dogs De-Paw 
ICC Rival, 
D.U. Kittens 




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Above: Dave Bennet's accurate shooting helps Butler defeat Ball State 91-85. 
Upper left: Oscar Evans gets the shot off despite close guarding by Ball State. 
Lower left: Billy Shepherd, accustomed to double guarding, sinks another shot. 







Honey's Poise 
Provides Fans 
Tuneful Times 



Linda Sandquist, captain of the hon- 
eys, with the aid of the other honeys, is 
responsible for the choreography of the 
shows presented at the half time of all 
the home basketball games. During foot- 
ball season, the honeys march with the 
Butler Marching Band. 

During Orientation Week, tryouts are 
held for those girls wishing to devote 
time, effort and hard work to the group. 
These girls are also selected for their 
coordination, marching and dancing 
ability. 



The 1970 Half Time Honeys are, inside row: Jan Spoon. Toy True, Laura Derby, Janet Farrar, 
Gail Shepley, Jamie Pliillippe. Debsie Daniels, Mary Beth Sullivan, Missy Blager, Judy Harvey. 
Outside row: Carol McPeak. Gail Mulay. Lisa Fusillo. Cindy Hartley. Sally Esmon. Renie Morris, 
Cheryl Peterson, Donna Owen, Gail Walz. Linda Pautsh. Candy Haas. Debbie Witt. Kathy Rempke, 
Beth Ray. center: Linda Sandquist. 




During half time of the Earlham game, the honeys performed their latest routine. 





The twirlers for 1970 are from left: Becky 
Reiss, Jamie Pliillippe, Fritz DiiBois, Debbie 
Gensch, Linda Davis, Corene Crupi. 



(Nimble- fingered Fritz does her thing.) 







Long, frequently wet, hours of practice pay- 
off on Saturday afternoons. 




Boys in Band 
Groove While 
Dogs Grind 



Under the direction of Vincent 
Paxcia, drum majors Bob Thatcher and 
Dave Petermann lead the band through 
their exacting formations. Performing 
before and after the games as well as 
at half-time, the marching band exhibits 
its talent and skill. These musicians gave 
an exhibition for Morton High School, 
Hammond, Indiana and at the Bulldog's 
game at Valparaiso University. 

A new band service organization, the 
Wayts Guild, was formed this year. This 
group works to earn money for the 
band. Providing the Pepsi and apples 
after each half-time and sponsoring an 
open house for the visiting band after 
each game are just two of the ways in 
which this organization serves the band. 




Boy, I wish that bass drummer would stop trying to steal the show. 




Always out in front, the drummers sound the beat for the band. 



Sue Schultz reviews her music beforehand. 




Ushering the Bulldogs is just 
pleasant tasks for the cheerleaders, 




Cheerleaders 
Arouse Spirit, 
Show ^^Spring'' 



Selected last spring for their ability, 
pep, and enthusiasm, the varsity cheer- 
leaders strive to arouse tlie spirit of But- 
ler's fans. In warm weatlier or bitter 
cold, snow, sleet, rain, or hail, the 
cheerleaders never fail to attend the 
games to boost the morale of team and 
fans. 

Participating in the successful home- 
coming events, the varsity cheerleaders 
led the torchlight parade around cam- 
pus after which they prompted en- 
thusiastic songs and chants from the 
Butler supporters. 



Varsity cheerleader Candy Cox, junior, smiles 
on the fighting Bulldogs. 



Freshman cheerleaders are first row: Cindy Huggins. Second row: Cindy Gulp, Ann Kelly. Gilda 
Kingsbury. Third row : Randy Koehler, Jan Spoon, Loretta Showley. 



Track Season 
Highlighted by 
ICC Triumph Z^ 



The 1970 cindermen raced to a record 
of two wins and three losses last year. 
Led by Coach Stan Lyons, they were 
first of thirteen teams participating in 
the Wabash Relays. The trackmen again 
brought home a first place trophy from 
the Indiana Collegiate Conference Meet. 

Gerald Woolfolk, winner of the Scot 
Horn Most Valuable Trackman Award. 
Steve Norris. recipient of the Andy 
Williams Sportsman Award, plus Barry 
Clark and Ernie Troxell were the team's 
high point makers again last spring. 
With Woolfolk and Steve Carmichael, as 
well as other capable teammates, this 
year's track team hopes to be most ex- 
citing and successful. 




■ of a perfectly timed handoff of the baton. 




Henry Van Maaren looks as though he is a one-man team against Indiana Central. 




Gerald Woolfolk took fifth place in the long jump at the NCAA finals in Detroit. 



Dave Bannon hurdles for the Bulldogs. 




Members of the 1970 cross-country team are (L to R) ; First row: Charles Pittman, Steve Bridges, Kevin McDowell, Kevin Drybrough. Second row: 
Dan deLion, Bob Teckenbrock, Henry Van Maaren, Bill Cleats. 



Who says Tarzan is the only one that runs through the jangle after other people? 




For Butler harrier, Bob Teckenbrock. first 
place becomes very lonely at times. 






Bob Teckenbrock sets the pace to defeat Marion College opponents. 
The Butler Harriers anticipate their cross country run. 



The 1970 cross country team finished 
second at the meet held at Valparaiso 
November 7, giving them second place 
in the Intercollegiate Conference. 

Under the coaching of Stan Lyons, 
the harriers defeated Marion College 
19-44, and Rose Poly 19-41. At the Han- 
over meet, Butler placed second, defeat- 
ing Manchester, Oakland, and Vincen- 
nes. 




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Butler goiters are: Ron Karn, Andy Aleckson, Jack Owen, Dick Soukup. Row 2: Greg Harden, Jim Anthony, Terry Curry, Coach Jim Hauss. 



Golfers Swing to 18-4 Record 
Welters Capture Fourth in ICC 



Taking first place in the ICC. the golf 
team finished the season with a record 
of eighteen wins and only four losses. 
Under the leadership of coach Jim 
Hauss, five golfers received letters. These 
men were : Jim Anthony, Terry Curry, 
Greg Hardin, Ron Karn, and Jack 
Owen. Service awards were presented 
to Andy Alekson and Dick Soukup. 



Under the direction of student coach 
Mike Reardon, the tennis team placed 
fourth in ICC competition. Although 
winning only four of their eleven 
matches, lettermen Roger Hendershot, 
and Mike Reardon, as well as Service 
award winners Tom Johnson, Mike 
Austin, and Mike Smitha, gained val- 
uable experience. 





Coordination is very important in good body balance as Lonnie Wright demonstrates, 



Roger shows the importance of a long, powerful reach in successful serves, 











below: Pitcher Ken Craig, winds up for the 
pitch against powerful DePauw. 




Marion's Defeat— Highlight of Baseball Season 




After almost fifty years, Tony Hinkle 
concluded his coaching career with the 
1970 baseball season. Butler finished tlie 
season with a three and twelve record, 
with the high points of the season being 
the game with Taylor, Marion College, 
and the University of Evansville. 

Opening the season with a 10-6 vic- 
tory over Taylor, the future looked pro- 
mising. But the Bulldogs hit a slump 
from which they did not recover until 
the end of the season when they won two 
of their last three games. 

The baseball team was led by return- 
ing lettermen Joe Pearson, Bob Schroe- 
der, and Kurt Thompson. New lettermen 
include. Ken Craig, Craig LeBeau, Bob 
Walsman, Richard Kurth, Norm Brist- 
ley, Harold Huffman, Tom Johnson, 
Mike Watson, Greg Zinn, and Ken Run- 
yan. 



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"Safe!" calls the umpire as Kurt Thompson slides into third. 



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Jones Eyes Welfare for Challenging Campns 



In his eighth year as President of But- 
ler University, Dr. Alexander E. Jones 
has come to be known as a man who 
looks out for the welfare of his students 
and promotes constant improvement in 
the methods of education and the physi- 
cal aspect of the campus. One of his 
greater accomplishments will soon be 
realized since ground has already been 
broken for the new science complex. 
President Jones has put many years of 
work behind this new structure making 
speeches and campaigning for funds. 
His goal was accomplished tliis year and 
now Butler is ready to start the machines 
rolling. 

President Jones also is a man ready 
for challenge. Just this past school year, 
he appeared at many student forums for 
the purpose of answering questions about 
student life. 



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Even President Jones and the First Lad\ finds time for a night out with friends 




Student Services is run by Dean Arbogast. 



It is the administration of Butler that 
seems to hold the school together at the 
seams. Administrators are effective and 
efficient in their respective jobs. Here 
we have three of the administrators who 
work directly with the students. The 
first is Dean Arbogast, Head of the Stu- 
dent Services. His job is to obtain the 
best of services at reasonable costs for 
.students. Dean Jane Lewis, too, works 
with the students, but mainly with the 
women. She is the Dean of Women who 
looks after the womens' problems and 
well-being. Many times she has to look 
after disciplinary matters, but she dis- 
likes this job as much as the girls do. 
Dean of Men is Herbert Schwomeyer, 
who for many years, has taken care of 



any problems that deal with the men on 
and off campus. Dean Schwomeyer has 
recently had published a book that deals 
with his encounters with basketball. It 
is appropriately entitled Hoosier Hys- 
teria. 

Many of the able-bodied administra- 
tors take care of the Bursar, which han- 
dles the tuition and cashing checks for 
those students who seem to run out of 
money. We also have Admissions, Public 
Relations, and Placement offices all serv- 
ing Butler's growing campus. Many of 
these administrators are behind the 
scenes but they still carry out their du- 
ties with smiling faces and helping 
hands. 




Women are counselled by Dean Jane Lewis. 

Dean of Men, Herbert Schwomeyer, enjoy working with the men. 




Many Thanks 
Go to Aware 
Administrators 




Chief Cook and Bottlewashers 
Wisk Away Campus Problems 




Thomas Rlioades is Placement Director. 



Bill Etling and Bob Stalcup work with the Alumni. 




Administrators do help to keep Butler 
running smoother than most students 
realize. These people provide for a love- 
ly campus, a building for student activi- 
ties, and places of housing for the stu- 
dents. Most of our capable adminis- 
trators have been around Butler for 
many years and tliey know what it takes 
to make Butler the school that it is to- 
day. They along with crews of other 
people do the jobs that wouldn't neces- 
sarily get done and much of it is the 
dirty work. Much of the work is done 
behind the scenes and most students and 
alums do not realize the hours these 
people put in just to keep Butler right 
on top. 

This year many new improvements 
have been made in Jordan Hall and the 
C-Club most of these improvements are 
part of the whole scheme for a new 
Butler. 



Atherton Center is operated by Miss Margaret Grimes. 



Science Department Develops 
Complex; Butler Reaches Goal 





Yes, the Science Department is mov- 
ing. The department will be expanding 
to a new building in approximately two 
to three years. This will allow other de- 
partments in Jordan Hall to take advant- 
age of the much needed space. Butler's 
great department will be able to offer a 
more varied curriculum to those students 
who are science-minded. The building of 
the new complex is a great undertaking 
in itself, but Butler alums and other 
donors have contributed to make the new 
science building a reality. 

In the present program offered at 
Butler, there are five major areas; Bi- 
ology, Botany, Chemistry, Physics, and 
Zoology. 





1. John Pelton, Dept. Head, Botany; B.S. U. 
of Cal.; M.S. U. of Minn.; Ph.D. 

2. James Berry, B.S., E. Tenn. State U.; 
M. S., Polytech. Inst.; Ph.D., Duke U. 

3. David Daniell, A.B., Doane College; M.A., 
Iowa State U. 

4. Elizabeth Durflinger, A.B. Western; M.A., 
U. of Cinn.; Ph.D., U. of Cinn. 

5. Sidney Kilsheimer, B.S., Wagner Col., 
M.S., N. C. State Col.; Ph.D. Purdue. 

6. Kurt Kirsh 

7. Murrill Lowry, B.S., Pembroke State Col.; 
Ph.D. I.U. 

8. David Osgood, B.S. Portland State Col.; 
A.M., Duke; Ph.D., Duke 

9. Joseph Morrison, B.S., U. of Pitt.; M.S., 
U. of 111.; Ph.D., Syracuse. 

10. Joan Persell 

11. Paul Quinney, B.S., M.S., U. of N. Hamp.; 
Ph.D., Iowa State U. 

12. Charles Russell 

13. Keith Seymour, B.S., M.S., U. of Wash.; 
Ph.D. 

14. Philip St. John, B.S., M.S., U. of N. 
Hamp. ; Ph.D., Harvard. 

15. Theodore Thacker 

16. Rex Webster, A.B., Butler; Ph.D., John 
Hopkins. 

17. John Warrick 

18. Willard Yates, B.S., E. 111.; M.A., I.U.; 
Ph.D., I.U. 




Mortar & Pestle Blend Pharmacy's Antidote 




1. Karl Kaufman. Dean of the College of 
Pharmacy, B.S., Ohio State; Ph.D.. Purdue 
Univ. 

2. Edward Rowe, Pharmacy Dept. Head, B.S., 
Ph.D., Univ. of Wisconsin. 

3. Waquar Bhatti, B.S., M.S., Panjab Univ., 
Lahore, West Pakistan; Ph.D., Philadelphia 
College of Phannacy & Science. 

4. James Berger. B.S., M.S., Univ. of Cinn.; 
Ph.D.. Univ. of Florida. 

5. Dale Doerr, B.S., Drake Univ.; M.S., Univ. 
Of 111.; Ph.D., Purdue Univ. 

6. Norman Cooley, B.S., M.S., Butler U. 

7. Jerome Hensiak, B.S., M.S., Univ. of Wis.; 
Ph.D., State Univ. of Iowa. 

8. 0. LeRoy Salerni, B.S.. M.S., Duquesne 
Univ.; Ph.D., Univ. of 111. 

9. Howard Swartz. B.S., University of Mani- 
toba; M.S., Purdue University; Ph.D., Pur- 
due University. 



The College of Pharmacy here at But- 
er opened in the fall of 1951. It repre- 
sents one of the finest in the country. 
This college had formerly been known 
as the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy 
which merged with the Butler College of 
Pharmacy. The Butler College of Phar- 
macy holds membership in the American 
Association of Colleges of Pharmacy and 
it is accredited by the American Council 
on Pharmaceutical Education. 

The students in pharmacy here at But- 
ler have a great opportunity lying on 
their doorsteps since the school has its 
own dispensary and there are also over 
three hundred community wholesale and 
manufacturing firms. 




Literary Heads Inject Life Into 
Tired Veins of Forgotten Lore 




1. Werner Beyer. Head of Eng. Dept.: A.B 
M.A., Columbia Univ.; Ph.D. Ibid. 

2. Victor Amend. A.B., M.A.. U. of Kan, 
Ph.D.. Univ. of Michigan. 

3. Howard Baetzhold, A.B.. M.A.. Brown U, 
Ph.D.. Univ. of Wis. 

4. Lvnn Bloom. 

5. Richard Cassell. B.A.. M.A.. Ph.D.. Univ 
of Chicago. 

6. Richard Cauger, B.S.. Marquette U, 
M.A.. Ph.D., Northwestern U. 

7. Joseph Dunlap, A.B., Georgetown U, 
M.A., Catholic U.: M.A.. U. of Penn. 

8. Joanne Fields, A.B., M.A., Southern 111. 
U.; A.M., U. of Mich.; U. of HI. Coll ^ 
of Law. 

9. Roy Marz, A.B., M.A.. Ph.D., U. of Cin- 
cinnati. 

10. Nancy Moore, A.B.. M.A.. Butler. 

11. Randall Nay. 

12. Helen Roberts. 

13. Robert Rowlette. A.B., B.S., Northeast Mo. 
State College; M.A., U. of Col.; Ph.D., 
U. of Kan. 

14. Edward Shaughnessy, A.B., M.A., Butler. 

15. Allegra Stewart. 





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Various aspects of the study of the 
English language are the overall pro- 
gram of the English Department. Such 
courses as American and English Litera- 
ture, grammar and composition, Shake- 
speare and Elizabethan Drama are offer- 
ed to the literary-minded pupil. 

Butler is endowed with outstanding 
professors in this field. Many have had 
their own publications which have ex- 
ceeded the walls of Butler. Impressive? 
It should be. 




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Comprehensive study is shown by Footnoting. 






A sense of history dating back to An- 
cient Greeks up to tlie present, is in- 
stilled to the students by Butler's depart- 
ment. We can be proud of such an out- 
standing department of conscientious 
fact finding professors. Many have done 
their own studies, which are noteworthy 
enough to be printed. 

Just as science unlocks the door to 
mysteries in a vast chemical world so 
does the world of history unlock the 
mysteries of the past and the hopes and 
policies of the future. If Butler students 
are looking for a change, look to his- 
tory. 




Dogmatic Stagnation Is Absent 
As History Promotes Change 




Profs Produce Theorems to Aid Our Sphere 





Nelson Brigham. Math Dept. Hd.: B.S.. 

M.S., Rutgers: Ph.D., U. of Penn. 

Ronald 

Bay Chotlos, B.S., Washburn U.; M.A., 

U. of Mich. 

Jeremiah Farrell, B.S., M.A., Nebraska. 

Frederic Graf, B.S., U.S. Naval Academy; 

M.S., U. of Cal.; M.S., Purdue. 

Barry Lobb, B.S., Lafayette College; M.A., 

Ph.D., Duke U. 

Donald Minassian, A.B., Cal. State Col.; 

M.A., Brown U.; M.S., U. of Mich.; Ed.D., 

Mich. 

Nicholas Vesper, B.S., Joseph's Col. ; M.A., 

U. of 111. 

elide Aldrich, Modern For. Lang. Dept. 

Hd., A.B., M.A., Ph.D., U. of Iowa. 

Josefa Crowe. 

Irving Fine, B.A., M.A., N.Y.U. 

Lorraine Gustafson, A.B., A.M., U. of 

Chicago; Ph.D., Columbia. 

Monique Hyde, U. de Lyon, France ; M.A.. 

I. U. 

Florence Jessup, B.A., Wellesley; M.A. 

I. U. 

Mr. Richard Kooreman. 

Florence Phariss, A.B., Oklahoma Baptist 

U.; M.A., U. of Oklahoma. 

John Philak. 

Joan Richey. 

Mary Rodeman. 





Brain Powers of Liberal Arts 
Recjuire Minds to Gather Data 



1. William Bessey, B.S., U. of Chicago; U.S., 
D.Sc, Carnegie Inst, of Tech.; Physics 
Dept. Hd. 

2. H. Marshall Dixon, B.S., M.S., U. of Va.; 
Ph.D. 

3. Peter Skadron, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Purdue. 

4. Gordon Clark, A.B., Ph.D., U. of Penn.; 
D.D., Reformed Episcopal Seminary; Phi- 
losophy Dept. Hd. 

5. R. Crafton Gilpin, B.S., U. of Ala.; M.S., 
PhD., U. of Wis. 

6. .Sally Beck, A.B., Butler; M.A., Ph.D., U. 
of 111. 

7. J. William Hepler, Psych. Dept. Hd. ; A.B., 
Allegheny; M.A., Ohio U.; Ph.D., Ohio 
State. 

8. Henry Shanklin, A.B., U. of Ky.; M.S., 
Ph.D., Purdue. 

9. Burton Woodruff, B.S., M.S., Kansas State. 

10. Edgar Yeager. 

11. E. Robert Andry, A.B., M.A., B.D., Butler; 
Ph.D., Southern Baptist Theological Sem. 

12. Francis Reisinger. 

13. Lois Ario, B.A., City Col. of N.Y.; M.A.. 
U. of Minn. 

14. Benjamin Haddox, Soc. Dept. Hd.; A.B., 
Stetson U.; M.A., Ph.D., U. of Florida. 

15. Richard Martin, B.A., Ind. Central; M.A., 
Northern III. 

16. Ester Stanton, A.B., M.A., I.U. 

17. Nicholas Cripe, Speech Dept. Hd.; A.B., 
Goshen Col.; M.A., Ph.D., Northwestern. 

18. William Neher. 








1. William Nev. 

2. Mary Ramey, B.S., M.A., I.U. 

3. George Rice. 

4. Joseph Nygaard, Dean of Educ; A.B.. 
M.S., U. of Wis.: Ph.D. 

5. Gary Anderson. B.-A., Adams State: M.Ed.: 
Ed.D.. Arizona U. 

6. Richard Bernard, B.S.. Ind. State; B.S., 
Butler. 

7. ,Tohn Best. A.B.. Lawrence: M.A., Ph.D., 
U. of Wis. 

8. Roger Boop, B.S.. M.S.. Butler. 

9. Helene Burkhart. 

10. Paul Coleman, A.B., Butler; M.A., I.U.; 
M.A., Mich. State. 

11. Donald Elder. 

12. William Evers. 

13. Jack Fadeley, B.S., Purdue: M.S., Butler. 

14. Barbara Greenburg, B.S., M.S., Butler. 

15. Richard Guver. B.S., M.S., Ed. Spec. 
E.D., Ball State. 

16. Xandra Hamilton. B.S.. M.S.. Butler 
Ed.D., Louisiana State. 

17. Hazel Hart, B.S., Butler; M.A.. Columbia 
Ed.D., I.U. 

18. Frank Hedden, B.S., Butler. 

19. William Locker. 

20. Stan Lyons, B.S.. Ohio State; M.S., I.U, 





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1. Robert McFrye. 

2. Donald Benbow. 

3. James L. Rocker, B.S., M.Ed.. Univ. of 
Illinois: Ph.D.. Univ. of Wis. 

4. Everett Sauter. 

5. William B. Schuba. 

6. Stuart Silvers, B.S.. Indiana St. College: 
M.S., Butler University; Ed.D.. Colorado 
State College. 

7. Patricia Snider. 

8. William Sylvester, B.S., M.S., Butler Uni- 
versity. 

9. Theodore Tollefson. 




Butler Students Compute but Not Computers! 





1. David Roberts. Dean of the College of 
Business: B.S., Boston Univ.; A.M., Ph.D., 
Harvard. 

2. John Barron, B.J., M.A., Michigan State. 

3. Mary Benedict. 

4. William Daw-n. B.S.. M.B.A., Univ. Michi- 
gan. 

5. John Foltz. 

6. Robert L. Gildea. 

7. Janos Honath, B.S.. Jozesef Nador Poy- 
technic and Economic Univ., Budapest; 
Ph.D.. Columbia Univ. 

8. Badr Ismail. Bachelor of Commerce. Cairo 
University, Cairo, U.A.R.; M.B.A., Indiana 
University. 

9. Rajinder lobar. 

10. Archie Nichols. B.S., M.S., Univ. of Illi- 
nois: Ph.D., Univ. of Penn. 




The College of Business at Butler of- 
fers a curriculum so that the student 
majoring in business can get a broad 
understanding of the modern world and 
develop a certain competence in solving 
business problems through the use of 
analytic techniques. This readies any 
student who desires a career in the area 
of business. 

Professors in the College of Business 
are able and willing to help their stu- 
dents out in anyway possible to get jobs 
and in any problems in their studies. 
This concentration affords the student 
an opportunity to extend and deepen his 
knowledge in occupational interest. 





1. Arlliiir Northrup. 

2. George Oldfield. 

3. William Owen, B.S., Purciiie University; 
A.M., Duke University: Ph.D.. Pnrdiie. 

4. Harriet Paddock, A.B., Indiana St. Teachers 
College: Ed. M., Har%'aid U.: Ed.D., In- 
diana University. 

5. Charles Reeder, Lecturer in Law. 

6. Sara Sagraves. 

7. H. Raymond Swenson, B.S., M.A.. III. In- 
stitute of Technology; Ph.D., University of 
Chicago. 

8. .1. Rnssell Townsend, B.S.. M.B.A.. C.L.U. 

9. G. Fred Weher, B.S., S.E.. Missouri State 
Teachers College: M.A., Univ. of Iowa; 
C.P.A., Montana. 



Live Tunes From Lilly Hall Key to Its Success 




1. J. K. Ehlert, Dean of the College of Music; 
!.S.. M.A.. Univ. of Minne.; Ed.D., Univ. 

of Colorado. 

2. Andre Aerne, B.A.. Univ. of Chicago; B.M., 
American Conservatory of Music; M.M., 
American Conservatory of Music. 

3. .John Colbert, B.S., Univ. of Cinn.; M.A., 
Teachers College, Columbia Univ.; Ed.D., 
Columbia Univ. 

4. Frank Cooper, B.M., M.M., Florida Stale 
University. 

5. Martha Comick. B.S., Indiana St. Teachers 
College; M.A., New York University; 
Ph.D.. New York Univ. 




1. Peggy Dorsey. 

2. Jack L. Eaton, B.S., Ithaca College: M.M. 
Butler University. 

3. William Glenn, Hardin Junior College 
School of American Ballet. 

4. Betty Gour, Dance instructor. 

5. Ann Harner, B.A., M.S., Butler. 



In September of 1951 Jordan College 
of Music merged with Butler. It has 
more than half a century of tradition 
since the merger of the Metropolitan 
School of Music and the Indiana College 
of Music and Fine Arts in 1928. 

All students enrolled in the programs 
in the College of Music are given en- 
trance boards before they are accepted 
by the school. This weeds out only the 
best students for drama, music, dance, 



and radio. All students are given a well- 
rounded curriculum so they may obtain 
the best cultural background in their 
field. 

Plus these music students can find a 
practical application to their respective 
areas in the tour-ballet group and Lilly 
productions. 




1. Harold Johnson, B.A.. M.A.. Cornell Univ.: 
Docteur de TUniversite de Paris. France. 

2. Lucille Jones, Mus. B., Oberlin Conserva- 
tory of Music; M.Ed., Pennsylvania State 
College. 

3. Fred Koehrn, A.B., Indiana Central Col- 
lege; B.M.. Jordan College of Music; 
M.M., Butler. 

4. Rosemary Lang, B.M., M.M., Butler. 

5. James Lindholm, B.M.. Northwestern 
Univ.; M.M., Northwestern; Ph.D.. Ohio 
State. 

6. Joan Mack, B.M., Eastman School of 
Music; M.M.. Indiana U.; D.M.A., East- 
man School of Music. 

7. Ted Moore. 

8. James Mulholland, B.M., M.M., La. State 
Univ. 

9. Richard Osborne, B.S., Wittenberg U.; 
M.A., Ph.D., Ohio State Univ. 

10. Vincent Paxcia, B.A., M.A.. Univ. of Conn. 

11. James Phillippe, A.B., Ind. Univ.; M.A., 
Cornell Univ. 

12. Constantine Poulimas, B.S., Ithaca Col.; 
M.M., Butler. 

13. Jaqueline Renoust, L'Institution Hattemer, 
Degree Baccalaureat. 

14. Ned Rosenberg, B.A.. Butler; M.F.A., Bos- 
ton Univ, 

15. Jackson Wiley, B.A.. Yale Univ.; M.S., 
JuUiard School of Music. 

16. Bernard Wurger. 




Library, Hot Spot on Campus During Finals 




The modern white building on Butler's 
campus is the Irwin library. The ca- 
pacity is over 300,000 volumes plus it 
has many great books and collection 
rooms. Inside the great walls there is a 
refreshing fountain that flows contin- 
uiously. 

Not only does the library help out stu- 
dents with reference but it allows stu- 
dents the opportunity to work in the 
library itself. These students work at 
the desk or shelve books. Irwin helps 
out in another way since Butler offers 
Library Science. Mr. Richard Davis, 
the Head Librarian, is willing to help 
any student out in the field of Library 
Science and to offer knowledge. 



Mr. Richard Dav 




The behind the ■ 
Miller, Thelma S<- 



new are from left: Joan Morris, Mary McCall, Christine Patty, Sally 
lurille Clark, and Lucile Cunningham. 



ROTC Builds 
Better Males 
Twelve Ways 




Lt. Col. Robert Colony professor of Aerospace Studies. 



Capt. James Christo interestingly lectures on Aerospace. 



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4- Years Do Footwork for Future of Seniors 



1. ADNEY. SUSAN L.; Lebanon, In- 
diana; Home Economics; Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, Jr. Panhellenic Representative; 
AWS; WRA; YWCA; Wclwym Club; 
Chimes. 2. ALLBRITTEN, ELAINE 
M. ; Columbus, Indiana; Sociology; Del- 
ta Gamma: AWS; WRA; YWCA; An- 
gel Flight; 500 Festival Princess. 3. 
ALDEN. HOWARD ; South Amboy, New 
Jersey ; Business Administration ; Lamb- 
da Chi Alpha; YWCA: SAM. 4. 
ARMISTEAD, CHARLES F.; Clarks- 
ville, Tennessee ; Religion ; Delta Tau 
Delta, treas., faculty relations chrm., 
schol. chrm.; Student Assembly; Circle 
K Club; Utes; Sphinx; Blue Key, pres. 
Who's Who. 5. ASHER, MICHAEL 
Clifton, New Jersey; Secondary Educa^ 
tion ; Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Cycling Club 
History Club; YMCA. 6. BAGG. 
FREDERCCK C; Arlington, Virginia 
Journalism; Ross Hall Social chrm. 
YMCA: young Democrats; Drift, pho 
tographer; Collegian, head photograph 
er. reporter; MSS; Sigma Delta Ch 
Arnold Air Society. 7. BAKER, STE 
PHEN L.; Logansport, Indiana; Psy 
chology; Sigma Nu; Arnold Air So- 
ciety ; YMCA: Student Assembly 
Afrotc, Squadron Commander. 8 
BALL, BETTY JO; Rushville, Indiana 
English ; Alpha Phi, Panhellenic Repre- 
sentative; Aws; WRA, Sports Council 
YWCA: MSS: Sigma Tau Delta; Kappa 
Delta Pi; Spurs; Chimes; Mortar Board. 

9. BALL, LAWRENCE T.; Peoria, Il- 
linois ; Sociology ; Sigma Chi ; Tennis. 

10. BANNON, JOHN DAVID: Koko- 
mo, Indiana; Physical Education; Ross 
Counselor; B-Men's Assoc; Track. 11. 
BARNARD, JUDITHA.; Naples, Flori- 
da; Art; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mar- 
shal; AWS; WRA; YWCA; SEA. 12. 
BARRETT, NORMAN McKINNIE II; 
Houston, Texas; Botany; Ross Hall, v- 
pres.; ROTC; Drill Team. 





Different opinions just like different feet must be aired often. 




13. BASILE, ANTHONY J.; Phila- 
delphia, Pennsylvania; Business Ad- 
ministration; Delta Tau Delta, rec. sec, 
sergeant at arms, IM chrm.; Sphinx; 
Utes; Baseball; Basketball; IM; YIMCA; 
IFC. 14. BEDWORTH. DAVID AL- 
BERT; Ithaca, New York. 15. BEL- 
DEN, RANDALL C; Indianapolis, In- 
diana ; Physical Education ; Alpha 
Lambda Chi, rush chrm.. house mgr., 
vice-pres. ; Utes; Football. 16. BEN- 
NETT, DAVID W.; Speedway, Indiana; 
History, Political Science; Phi Delta 
Theta, house mgr.; rush chrm.; Utes; 
Basketball; YMCA. 17. BERGMAN, 
LINDA ANN; Cedar Grove, New Jer- 
sey; Ele. Ed.; Schwitzer. RA; SEA. 
18. BERRY, LINDA CAROL; Belle- 
ville, Illinois; Drama; Sigma Alpha 
Iota; Robertson, sec, music director; 
Choir; Women's Ensemble. 19. BER- 
RY, MARGARET S.; Craivfordsville, 
Indiana; Ele. Ed.; Kappa Alpha Theta, 
vice-pres., centennial chrm., publicity 
chrm.; WRA; PR; YWCA; AWS, ju- 
nior board. 20. BEUOY, DARRELL 
J.; Indianapolis, Indiana; Chemistry. 
21. BIRD, R. KENT; Goshen, Indi- 
ana; Accounting; Phi Kappa Psi, tres., 
chaplain; SAM. 



Mind Mill Fits Round Pegs in Square Holes 



1. BOESCHE. CONNIE L.; Morris- 
town. Indiana : Pharmacy ; Trianon ; 
APhA; Lambda Kappa Sigma. 2. 
BOILINI. JAMES J.; North Judson, In- 
diana ; Zoology : Sigma Nu, house mgr, 
IM chrm: Circle K; YMCA; Environ- 
mental Teach-in. 3. BORDERS. MAR- 
THA SUE; Tell City. Indiana: Ele- 
mentary Education: Dean's List: New- 
man Center. 4. BOWERS. CAROL 
A.; Clarksville, Indiana; Pharmacy; 
Schwitzer, v-pres. ; Lambda Kappa Sig- 
ma, hist., cor. sec; WRA: APhA; 
IPhA; Symphonic Band. 5. BRAD- 
LEY. KENNETH E.; Fort Lauderdale, 
Florida; Zoology; YR. 6. BRAEN- 
DLE, WAYNE R.; Middletown, New 
Jersey; Pre-Medicine ; Ross Residence 
Hall. Dorm Council; Utes; Sphinx; Blue 
Key: Alpha Phi Omega, pres. 7. 
BRESHINSKY, BARRY; Rahway, New 
Jersey; Business Administration; Tau 
Kappa Epsilon, kitchen mgr.; MSS; 
YMCA. 8. BRITTON, BONNIE M.; 
Indianapolis, Indiana; Journalism; Tri- 
anon, v-pres., rush chrm., publicity 
chrm. ; COLLEGIAN, ed., managing ed., 
copy ed., news ed., MSS; YMCA; AWS; 
YD ; Theta Sigma Phi, pres. ; Sophomore 
Woman Journalism Award — 1969. 9. 
BROWN, FA YE M. ; Betliel Park. Penn- 
sylvania; Dance; Delta Gamma, schol- 
arship chrm., rituals chrm., assistant 
rush chrm.; Dean's List; Spurs; Mortar 
Board, sec. ; Phi Kappa Phi ; Sigma Rho 
Delta, membership chrm., v-pres.; Half- 
Time Honeys; YR; WRA; YWCA; 
Lambda Chi Alpha Crescents Club, cor. 
sec; Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl 
—1968; Butler Ballet. 10. BROWN, 
SUSAN; Indianapolis, Indiana; So- 
ciology; Pi Beta Phi, pres., tres. ; WRA; 
YR; YWCA; AWS. 11. BRUBAKER, 
SHARON J.; Kokomo, Indiana: Physi- 
cal Education ; Schwitzer, RA. sports 
chrm.; Delta Psi Kappa; WRA; WRA 
Advisory Board. 12. BRUNER, LES- 
LIE L.; Milwaukee, Wisconsin; So- 
ciology; Kappa Alpha Theta, pledge 
class pres., cor. sec, pres.; MSS; 
DRIFT, student life ed., housing ed.; 
hockey team; IM; cheerleader; Pan- 
hellenic Council ; WRA sports council, 
advisory board; YWCA; YR; AWS; 
Student Assembly, comm. head. ; Home- 
coming Queen candidate; inner city 
tutoring. 





13. BRYANT, JAMS LOU; India- 
napolis, Indiana; Pi Beta Phi. 14. 
BUNCH, REBECCA L.; Fort Wayne, 
Indiana; Radio-TV; Journalism; Delta 
Delta Delta, social chrm. ; Theta Sigma 
Phi, sec; Dean's List; Collegian; WAJC 
program dir. ; AWS, cabinet. 15 
BURKS, MICHAEL PAUL; Evansville, 
Indiana; Sociology; Sigma Chi, \ 
president, scholarship chrm. ; YMCA 

16. BURTON. MARTHA W.; Browns- 
burg, Indiana; Fashion Merchandising 

17. BUSKIRK JR.. GEORGE A.; In 
dianapolis, Indiana; Business Adminis 
tration; Sigma Nu, ass'nt tres., rec, 
sec, IFC; Arnold Air Society, opera 
tions officer; SA; SAM; IM; Debate 
YD, pres., sec.-tres. ; AFROTC; Sena 
torial Student Coordinator. 18. CAN 
ADY, JAMES LEE; Indianapolis, In 
diana; Music; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 
pres.; Marching Band, drum major 
Wind Ensemble; Symphonic Band 
Choir; Orchestra; Kappa Kappa Psi 
Dean's List; Ronecker award. 19 
CASE, WANDA KAY; Rushville, In 
diana; Elementary Education; Delta 
Gamma, social chrm.; Spurs; AWS, 
publicity chrm.; YWCA; University 
Choir; Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent 
Club. 20. CELAREK, KEVIN T.; 
Fort Wayne, Indiana; Business Admin- 
istration; Sigma Nu, sec, pledge train- 
er; Football; Basketball. 21. CHIE- 
SA, CHARLES L.; Union City, New 
Jersey; Ele. Ed.; Lambda Chi Alpha, 
pres., vice-pres. ; Utes ; Sphinx, pres. ; 
Blue Key; YMCA. 



With people as the brick, words and thoughts as the mortar, Butler is solidified. 



#. 



1. CHRISTIE, JUDITH E.; India- 
napolis, Indiana. 2. COLE. DANIEL 
RAY; Indianapolis. Indiana; Religion. 
3. COLE, PAMELA KAY; Indianapo- 
lis, Indiana; Matliematics ; Trianon; 
Kappa Mu Epsilon, v-pres. ; AWS; 
YWCA; SEA; NEA; YR; Math Club; 
SEA. 4. COOK. BENJAMIN R., JR.; 
Chrisman, Illinois; Pharmacy; Phi 
Delta Chi; Drug Abuse Program. 5. 
COOK. CECIL H.. Ill; Indianapolis, In- 
diana; Religion; Basketball. 6. COT- 
TERILL. JAMES R. ; West Springfield, 
Massachusetts ; Journalism ; Lambda Chi 
Alpha; IPC; Utes; Collegian, city 
ed.; YMCA; Sigma Delta Chi. 7. 
COTTON. CYNTHIA J.; Bluffton, In- 
diana; Education; Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma; Dean's List; Drift; Blue Book; 
WRA; IM; YR; SEA; YWCA. 8. 
CRANFILL, NANCY ANN; India- 
napolis, Indiana; English; Kappa Gam- 
ma, 1st v-pres., 2nd v-pres. 9. 
CRULL, LEROY E.. Milton, Indiana; 
Matli; Sigma Chi. 





Jan Lathrop, senior, performs in a ballet by 
Meyerbeer. 



Seniors Welcome Change 
— Challenge of the Future 




Progress without caution may signal failure. 

10. CUMMINGS, STEVE; Chatham, 
New York; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi, 
pres., vice-pres. ; APhA; President 1971 
Senior Pharmacy Class. 11. DALE, 
LESLIE ELAINE; Oak Lawn, Illinois; 
Physical Education; Pi Beta Phi, schol. 
chrm.; WRA; AWS; YWCA; PEMM 
Club; SEA; Delta Psi Kappa; Dean's 
List. 12. DAVIS, DEBORAH LYNN; 
Indianapolis, Indiana; Ele. Ed.; Kappa 
Alpha Theta; WRA; AWS; SA, associ- 
ate member ; Kappa Delta Pi ; trans- 
ferred from Indiana LTniversity. 13. 
DAVIS, LINDA SUSAN; Indianapolis, 
Indiana; English; Sigma Tau Delta. 
14. DE COITO, DIANNE J.; India- 
napolis, Indiana; Business Administra- 
tion; Trianon, tres.; SAM; Marching 
Band. 15. DICKERSON, JANET 
SLIE; Brentwood, Missouri; Journalism; 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, pres., house 
mgr.; WRA, tres.; AWS, sec; YWCA; 
SEA, tres.; Angel Flight; Chrm. SA 
Activity fee; History Club; Theta Sigma 
Phi; Who's Who; Hub, Spoke Award; 
Frank 0. Sharp, WFBM Award; Col- 
legian, reporter, copy editor; Spurs; 
Chimes; Mortar Board; Alpha Lambda 
Delta; Kappa Delta Pi. 16. DOUBLE- 
DAY, MARJORIE; Knoxville, Tennes- 
see; Dance; Butler Ballet; Dean's List. 
17. DOUCETTE, NANCY BUSSE, In- 
dianapolis, Indiana ; English ; Kappa 
Alpha Theta, editor, archivist; AWS; 
WRA; YWCA; Theta Sigma Phi; 
Drift, ass'nt editor, editor. 18. 
DRUMM, MARY FRANCES; Dayton, 
Ohio; Psychology; Alpha Chi Omega; 
YR; YWCA; AWS; Marching Band. 
19. DVOROZNIAK, JOHN G.; Briar- 
cliff Manor, New York. 20. ED- 
WARDS, CYNTHIA; Norwalk, Ohio; 
Music Education; Alpha Phi; MENC, 
pres.; Mu Phi Epsilon, pres.; 
Spurs; Chimes; Mortar Board; Kappa 
Delta Pi; Miss Butler; Who's Who. 21. 
ELLIS, JOESPH M.; Rushville, Indi- 
ana; Biology; Delta Tau Delta. 



Ecological Carelessness Now 
Viewed as Mankind's Disaster 



1. ELLISON. BETH ANN: Middle- 
town. Indiana: Elementary Education: 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, pledge trainer, 
scholarship chrm.; SEA; WRA; YWCA: 
Spurs; Chimes. 2. ELSTRO, PAUL; 
Richmond, Indiana; SAM. 3. ERV- 
INGTON, ELAINE; Kokomo, Indiana; 
Elementary Education; Delta Gamma. 
Corresponding, sec; Drift; WRA; 
AWS; YWCA; USSC. sec; Angel 
Flight, informations officer; Spurs; 
Chimes. 4. EVANS, EDWARD; In- 
dianapolis, Indiana; Music Education; 
Phi Mu Alpha. 5. EWING, JAN- 
ETTE KAY; Indianapolis, Indiana; En- 
glish; Alpha Chi Omega, scholarship 
chrm., WRA: \1^'CA; AWS; YR; 
Angel Flight, administrative officer; 
Spring Sing; Sigma Tau Delta; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Chimes; Mortar Board; 
Spurs; Dean's List. 6. FAGAN, 
PATRICK R.; Indianapolis, Indiana; 
Education; Lambda Chi Alpha, rush 
chrm; Basketball; YMCA; YR; Dean's 
List. 7. FANTINO, BERNADETTE; 
Camp Hill, Pennsylvania; Sociology; 
Student Assembly sec; Who's Who. 8. 
FIELDS, PATRICIA BLAKE; India- 
napolis; Indiana; Madiematics ; Delta 
Gamma; WRA; Advisory Board; 
YWCA; AWS; Spurs. 9. FOUN- 
TAIN. DIANE; Lafayette, California; 
Elementary Education ; Kappa Alpha 
Theta, rush chrm, chaplain ; WRA 
AWS; YWCA; Geneva Stunts chrm 
Sigma Chi Sweetheart. 10. FRITZ 
WILLIAM A.; La Grange, Illinois 
Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. 11 
FRUCHTNICHT, DALE ERVIN; Na- 
poleon, Indiana; History- Political Sci- 
ence; Phi Kappa Theta; Circle K; His- 
tory Club; YR; Phi Alpha Theta, sec. 
treas., vice-pres. 12. GARROTT 
FLOYD HAROLD; Battle Ground, In 
diana; Physics; Delta Tau Delta; Var- 
sity Basketball; Utes; Sphinx; Bl 
Key; Kappa Mu Epsilon. 





13. GEISLER, KAREN JEAN; India- 
napolis, Indiana; Pharmacy; Lambda 
Kappa Sigma, v.p., cor. sec. ; Alpha 
Lambda Delta. 14. GIBBS, MAR- 
VIN; Sharon, Pennsylvania; Omega 
Phi Psi. 15. GILES, GEORGE; Ros- 
elle Park, New Jersey; Phi Delta Theta. 
16. GILLIOM, RUSSELL ERIC; An- 
derson, Indiana; Pre-medicine ; MSS; 
USSC; Dean's List. 17. GILLIS, 
CHRISTINE KLEINSCHMIDT; India- 
napolis, Indiana; Sociology; Kappa 
Kappa Gamma, fraternity appreciation; 
AWS; MSS; WRA; Student Assembly, 
treas. ; History Club, treas. ; YR, sec; 
MSS ; Course Evaluation ; Geneva 
Stunts; Intramurals. 18. GOATER, 
CONSTANCE; Piqua, Ohio; Social 
Studies; Delta Gamma, rec. sec; WRA; 
AWS; YWCA; YR; Lambda Chi 
Crescent; Spring Sing; Geneva Stunts. 
19. GREENE, ALVA EARL; Terre 
Haute. Indiana; Pharmacy; APhA. 20. 
GREEN, CYNTHIA; Toledo, Ohio; 
French; Delta Delta; WIL\, tennis 
champion, sports council ; Spring Sign ; 
French Club; YWCA; SEA; transferred 
from Christian College; Dean's List. 
21. HABIG, JOAN; Indianapolis, In- 
diana; Elementary Education; Pi Beta 
Phi, historian; IM; WRA; YWCA; 
AWS. 22. HAGUE, PATRICIA; In- 
dianapolis, Indiana; Music Education; 
SAI, serg.-at-arms; WAYTS, v.p. 23. 
HAIDA, MARSHA S. ; Shaker Heights, 
Ohio; Special Education; Delta Gam- 
ma, historian, house decs chrm. ; 
DRIFT; AWS; WRA; YWCA, cabinet. 
24. HAILEY, RICHIE; Philadelphia, 
Pennsylvania; Sociology; Omega Psi 
Phi. 

Nature breeds the restful, leisure thoughts. 




Cleated Seniors to Face the Tumbled World 



1. HAINES, TIMOTHY BLAINE; In- 
dianapolis, Indiana; History, Geogra- 
phy; MSS; YR; Young Americans for 
Freedom, pres. ; Cross-country; Tennis; 
AIS. 2. HALL, REBECCA JO; In- 
dianapolis, Indiana; Physical Educa- 
tion; transferred from Evansville L'ni- 
versity. 3. HAMMER, LINDA LU- 
CILLE; Mansfield. Ohio; Elementary 
Education; Alpha Chi Omega; WRA ; 
AWS; YWCA; History Club; Angel 
Flight. 4. HARROP. ALFRED; Had- 
don Heights, New Jersey; History, Po- 
litical Science; Phi Delta Theta, war- 
den, scholarship chrm., IM chrm, chap- 
lain; YD; IM; ROTC; Arnold Air So- 
ciety; History Club; Newman Club; 
YMCA, pres. 5. HATTAWAY, AL- 
LEN H. Ill; Plainfield. New Jersey; 
Sociology, Education ; Omega Psi Phi ; 
Varsity Football. 6. HAWKINS, 
MELANIE NAN; Webster Groves, Mis- 
souri; Drama, Speech; Kappa Alpha 
Theta, Panhellenic Representative; 
DRIFT; WRA; YWCA; Geneva Stunts; 
Drama productions. 7. H A Y C X , 
KITZI LEE; Indianapolis, Indiana; Ele- 
mentary Education ; Alpha Phi, house 
manager; cor. sec, historian, activities; 
COED CODES, editor; GAVEL, ass't 
editor; Angel Flight, Arnold Air So- 
ciety of the Month; Silver Sings 
Award, pledge trainer, commander; 
YWCA, freshman camp chrm; AWS, 
cabinet; Butler Tour Guide; WRA; 
Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent. 8. 
HAYMOND, PAULA JO; Warsaw, In- 
diana; Psychology; Delta Delta Delta, 
scholarship chrm., activities chrm., 
goodwill chrm.; WRA, sports council, 
advisory board; AWS, publicity chrm.; 
YR; German Club; YWCA; History 
Club. 9. HEARN, JOHN MARK; 
Portland, Indiana; Business Education; 
Lambda Chi Alpha, IFC; Top Ten 
Male Students; YMCA, treas. 10. 
HEINE-GELDERN, DAHL VON; Al- 
pine, New Jersey; Journalism; COL- 
LEGIAN; IM Football, n. HER- 
SHEY, MARYANNE W.; Christina, 
Pennsylvania; Home Economics, Edu- 
cation; Welwyn Club. 12. HICK- 
MOTT. JOSEPH E.; Wilmington, Dela- 
ware; Radio-TV; WAJC; Music. 





The rough and tumble college life proves interesting for our gridiron acolytes. 




13. HIEBER. ARDITH MARIE; In- 
dianapolis, Indiana; Chemistry and 
Zoology; Trianon, pres., vice-pres., Mar- 
shall, Scholarship Chrm.; Alpha Lamb- 
da Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; AWS; 
YWCA; YR; ACS, Vice-Pres.; Most 
Promising Soph. Chemistry Student 

14. HIMES, KATHLEEN GAY; Mich 
igan City, Indiana. 15. HOLOK 
ALEXANDER; Gary, Indiana; Physi 
cal Education ; Sigma Chi ; Varsity Foot 
ball Letterman; B-Men's Club. 16 
HORN, RUTH ANN; Indianapolis, In 
diana; Business Education; SEA. 17 
IRBY, MARTHA; Indianapolis, Indi 
ana; Elementary Education; MSS; Vol 
leyball. 18. JACKS, SUSAN COX 
Rockville, Indiana; Art Education; P 
Beta Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Spurs 
Chimes; Mortar Board; Dean's List 
Honors Program; MSS; Spring Sing 
Geneva Stunts ; 500 Festival of the Arts 
Wabash Valley-Swope Art Show; Best 
Dressed Coed Contest. 19. JACK- 
SON, JERRY; Tulia, Texas; Indiana 
Pharmaceutical Assoc. 20. JACOB, 
JUDY; Northville, Michigan; Dance; 
Kappa Alpha Theta; Fraternity Trends 
Chrm.; Standards Bd. Chrm.; Sigma 
Rho Delta; Dean's List; WRA; AWS; 
YWCA; TKE Order of Diana; Butler 
Coed; Phi Delt "100" Queen; TKE 
Sweetheart. 21. JAMES, CATHY; 
Martinsville, Indiana; Pharmacy; Kap- 
pa Alpha Theta, 2nd VP; Angel Flight; 
Dean's List; Drift; WRA; AWS; 
YWCA; YD; APhA; Student Assembly. 




Seniors Leave 



Students make time to enjoy the campus. 



1. JOHNSON, STEPHEN M.; Mo- 
mence, Illinois; History; History Club; 
Circle K; Basketball; Intramurals di- 
rector. 2. JONES, CHRISTINE ANN- 
ETTE; Cuyahoga Falls. Ohio; Dance; 
Delta Gamma; Sigma Rho Delta, sec; 
Angel Flight; AWS; WRA; YWCA; 
Butler Ballet. .3. JONES, DEBORAH 
ANN; Columbia City, Indiana; Special 
Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; YR; 
WRA, social chrm.; Angel Flight, pledge 
trainer; Spurs. 4. JUDD, ANN; In- 
dianapolis, Indiana; Pharmacy; SEA; 
Phi Kappa Phi. 5. JUDD, LARRY; 
Indianapolis, Indiana; Pharmacy; Phi 
Eta Sigma; Utes; Spinx; Blue Key; 
Phi Delta Chi; Student Assembly; RIio 
Chi; Phi Kappa Phi; Who's WIio. 6. 
KASBERG, CLAUDIA KAY; India- 
napolis, Indiana ; Pi Beta Phi, vice pres., 
cor. sec, activity chrm.; Lambda Chi 
Alpha Crescent Girl; AWS; WRA; 
YWCA; Crescent Club; Dean's List. 7. 
KEARNEY, KAREN; South Bend, In- 
diana; English; AWS. 8. KEENLY. 
MARYANN; Mt. Prospect, Illinois; 
Journalism; Delta Delta Delta, publicity 
chrm.. vice-pres., scholarship chrm. ; 
MSS; COLLEGIAN, copy editor; Theta 
Sigma Phi, treas. ; Mortar Board; 
DRIFT; YR; WRA; AWS; YWCA; 
Who's Who. 9. KILBURN, KATH- 
LEEN; Boonville, Indiana; Sociology; 
Pi Beta Phi, vice-pres., house manager; 
WRA; AWS; YWCA; YR; Angel 
Flight. 10. KILLIN, JAMES CARL; 
Arcadia, Indiana; Business Adminis- 
tration; Sigma Chi, pres., rush chrm.; 
IM's; YMCA; Student Assembly; SAM; 
Kappa Guy. IL KLEINMAN, DAN- 
IEL JEROME; Highland Park, Illinois; 
Business Administration ; SAM, pres., 
vice-pres. 




Butler, Start New Career 




13. KLEIN, STEVEN D. ; Indianapolis, 
Indiana; History, Physical Education; 
Cross Country; Track; B Mens Club. 

14. KLETECKA, STAN; Smithtown, 
New Jersey; Zoolog)-; Phi Kappa Psi. 

15. KNIGHT, RYAN M. ; Crown Point, 
Indiana; Pre-Law; Lambda Chi Alpha, 
scholarship chrm. ; Sphinx, vice-pres. ; 
YMCA. cabinet; Circle K. 16. 
KREBS, WARREN D.; Shelbj^^ille, In- 
diana; Political Science and Pre-Law; 
Delta Tau Delta; Sphinx: Blue Key; 
IPC, pres. 17. KURTH, RICHARD 
FREDRICK. JR.; Momence. Illinois; 
Economics; Sigma Nu, pres., vice-pres.; 
Football, Baseball; Circle K; IFC; SAM. 
18. KUSAK, TERRIE SUE; Fort 
Wayne, Indiana; Music Education; 
Schwitzer Hall, sec; Mu Phi Epsilon, 
vice-pres. ; Marching Band. 19. LA- 
BURDA. JOHN PAUL; Maple Heights, 
Ohio; Pharmacy; Rho Chi. historian. 
20. LANCER, SHERWIN EARL; Chi- 
cago. Illinois: Pharmacy. 21. LAND- 
IS, EMILY BETH; Huntington. Indi- 
ana ; Elementary Education ; Kappa 
Delta Pi; AWS; SEA; Mental Health 
Club; University Choir; University 
Chorale ; Chimes. 



ork Load Foiled by a Pipe Dream Pacifier 



1. LARSEN, LINDA: Hinsdale, Illi- 
nois; Speech; Kappa Alpha Theta, Mag- 
azine Chrm.. House Manager; WRA; 
AWS; YWCA; Spring Sing; DRIFT; 
Dean's List. 2. LATSHAW, KYLE 
LYNN; Chester Springs, Pa.; Music 
Theory and Composition ; Mu Phi Epsi- 
lon, recording secretary; Geneva Stunts; 
Spring Sing; Spurs. 3. LAWRENCE, 
MARCIA ANN; Muncie, Indiana; 
French ; Kappa Alpha Theta, Treas., 
scholarship chrm.; WRA; YR; YWCA; 
AWS; French Club, V.P., Sec; Kappa 
Delta Pi. 4. LAYTON, PATRICIA 
A.; Speedway, Indiana; Elementary Ed- 
ucation; Delta Delta Delta; YWCA: 
WRA; SEA; AWS; Tau Kappa Sweet- 
heart; Homecoming Queen. 5. LEE. 
RICHARD B.; Michigan City. Indiana: 
Zoology; Lambda Chi Alpha; YMCA. 
6. LOGAN, GREG ; Kentland, Indiana ; 
Physical Education ; Sigma Nu ; Varsity 
Football. 7. LOMBARDO, GINNY; 
Port Wing, Wisconsin ; History, Political 
Science ; Alpha Chi Omega, pres. ; Lec- 
ture Series; History Club, Sec, Pres.; 
YR; Debate; YAF, Butler's Most Out- 
standing Women Student ; Alpha Lamb- 
da Delta; Spurs, sec; Chimes, pres.; 
Mortar Board; Phi Alpha Theta; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Who's Who. 8. LOR- 
ENTZ, NORBERT; Homewood, Illi- 
nois; Psychology; Ross Residence Hall; 
German Club; AIS; Marching Band; 
Geneva Stunts. 9. LORENTEN, 
BETH ANN; Olympia Fields, Illinois; 
Pharmacy; Schwitzer, Social Chairman; 
Lambda Kappa Sigma; ALPA. 10. 
LOWRIE, FREDERIC B., JR.; Grosse 
He, Michigan; Business Administration; 
Phi Delta Theta, Pres., v-pres., sec 
Utes, vice pres.; YMCA; JR; SAM 
IL LOWRY, CRAIG EDWARD 
Logansport, Indiana; History; Tau Kap 
pa Epsilon. historian, Hypotheties; so 
cial chairman; MSS; YMCA. 12 
LUCAS, ROBERT JOHN, JR.; Home 
wood, Illinois; Music Education; Ross 
Residence Hall; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, 
Dean's List; Phi Kappa Phi. 





Useless isolation can never build bridges to the future. 




13. LUDEMAN, PHILIP C; Chicago, 
Illinois; History; Kappa Sigma, pres. 

14. LYKOWSKI, BARBARA, South 
Bend, Indiana; Art; Schwitzer, social 
chrm.; Homecoming court. 15. 
HYDU, MARCIA NAN; Indianapolis, 
Indiana; Ele. Ed.; SEA; AWS; YWCA 

16. MARCOTTE, STEVEN H.; Mo 
mence, Illinois; Accounting; Sigma Nu 
tres.; Circle K Club, vice-pres.; Choir 

17. MARION, DIANE CAROL; Evans 
ville, Indiana; Ele. Ed.; Robertson, sec. 
Kappa Delta Pi ; Sigma Alpha Iota, cor 
sec. 18. MARRS, RICHARD GER 
ALD; Allerton, Illinois; Pharmacy 
APhA; Phi Delta Chi, cor. sec. 19 
MASI, WILLIAM E.; Clifton, New Jer 
sey; History, Pre-Law; Sigma Alpha 
Mu; YD; Spelunker's Club; SEA, pres. 
20. MAST. ERIC L.; Bremen, In- 
diana; Chemistry. 21. MATTHUS, 
PAMELA ANN; Indianapolis, Indiana; 
Home Economics; Pi Epsilon Phi; Wel- 
wyn Club; WRA. 



New Royalty- 
Seniors Find 

'^^^here It's At'' 



1. MAZZOLA, LARRY G.; Brighton, 
Massachusetts; Business; Delta Tau Del- 
ta; Intramurals; YR; YMCA; Spring 
Sing. 2. MC CONNELL, SUSAN; 
Beech Grove, Indiana; Business Educa- 
tion; Alpha Chi Omega, Corresponding 
Sec, 3rd vice-pres. ; Drift; WRA; 
AWS; YWCA; SEA; Dean's List. 3. 
MC CULLY, MARCIA MC DOWELL; 
Greenfield, Indiana ; Speech ; Robertson ; 
YR. 4. MCDONALD, JEAN LYNN; 
Sellersburg, Indiana; Music Education; 
Kappa Kappa Gamma: WRA; YWCA; 
AWS; MENC; Sigma Alpha Iota, pres., 
chaplain ; Spurs ; Dean's List. 5. MC- 
GREW, PHYLLIS ANN; Zion, Illinois; 
Elementary Education ; Alpha Chi 
Omega, Social chrm, pledge trainer; 
Angel Flight, operations officer, infor- 
mations officer; WRA; YWCA; AWS; 
YR ; SEA ; MSS ; Spurs, treas. ; Chimes ; 
Mortar Board, vice-pres.; Kappa Delta 
Pi, pres. 6. MCKINLEY, PHILIP 
R. ; Indianapolis, Indiana; Pharmacy. 
7. MCNERNEY, KATHRYN ANN; 
Indianapolis, Indiana; Business Educa- 
tion; Transferred from Bowling Green 
State University. 8. MEYER, JOHN 
MICHAEL; Fort Wayne, Indiana; Ac- 
counting; Lambda Chi Alpha, treas.; 
YMCA; IM's; Utes; Sphinx; Blue Key. 
9. MILLER, DEBORAH; Huntington, 
Indiana ; Sociology/Psychology ; WRA ; 
AWS. 10. MILLER, MORAG R.; 
Indianapolis. Indiana ; Pharmacy ; 
APhA. n. MILLER, THOMAS 
LEON; Goshen, Indiana; Pharmacy; 
Phi Delta Chi; APhA. 12. MITSOS, 
WILLIAM THEODORE; Mt. Prospect, 
Illinois; Pre-dental; Lambda Chi Alpha; 
YMCA. 13. MOORE, SANDI; Koko- 
mo, Indiana; Elementary Education; 
Kappa Alpha Theta, sports head, house 
manager; Drift; Blue Book, editor; 
AWS; YWCA, pres; Angel Flight, 
Executive officer; WRA, sec. 14. 
MORANZ. THOMAS L.; Mt. Prospect, 
Illinois ; Business Administration ; Tau 
Kappa Epsilon, sergeant-at-arms, pledge 
trainer; Blue Book, chrm; SAM; 
YD; Utes. 15. MORSETTE, ML 
CHELE BERNADETTE; Glenview, Il- 
linois; Elementary Education; Alpha 
Phi, corresponding sec; AWS; WRA; 
YWCA; YR; History Club; Kappa Sig- 
ma Sweetheart. 





Tom Moran. John Osier, and Dave Vaillancourt chauffeur Queen Pat Layton. 




16. MUCKERHEIDE, LYNN A. ; Old- 
enburg, Indiana; Psychology; Sigma 
Nu; Football; Sphinx; Blue Key. 17. 
MULFORD, VINCENT RALPH; Rens- 
selaer, New York; Botany/Zoology; 
Lambda Chi Alpha; Intramurals; Arn- 
old Air Society ; YMCA : Geneva Stunts ; 
Spring Sing; Utes; Sphinx; Blue Key. 
18. NEAGLE, NANCY CATHERINE; 
Hickory, North Carolina; Sociology; 
Alpha Phi, corresponding sec; WRA; 
YR; AWS; YWCA. 19. NELSON, 
PAMELA; Berkeley, Illinois; Pharma- 
cy; Alpha Chi Omega, treas.. rec sec; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Chimes; Mortar 
Board, pres; Phi Kappa Phi; Drift; 
WRA; YWCA; YR; AWS, co-editor 
coed codes; APhA; Hub Award; Lamb- 
da Kappa Sigma, treas. 20. NICO- 
LAZZI, LIBERIO A., JR.; Lindenhurst, 
New York; Physical Education; Alpha 
Phi Omega, Sergeant-at-arms. 21. 
NOLAN, DANIEL K.; Fort Wayne, In- 
diana; Zoology/Chemistry; Omega Psi 
Phi, President ; Varsity Football ; Basket- 
ball; B-Men Club. 22. NUGENT, 
TERRENCE JAMES; Port Chester, New 
York; Physical Education; Omega Psi 
Phi, dean of pledges. 23. O'BRYANT, 
PATRICIA LORECE; Cincinnati, Ohio 
Sociology; Pi Beta Phi; WRA; AWS 
YWCA; YR. 24. OLSON, BAR 
BARA LYNN; Crown Point, Indiana 
French; Schwitzer, treas; AWS; SEA 
French; Spring Sing; Dean's List. 



Act One, Scene One of the Graduation Grind 



1. OPDERBECKE, CAROL JEAN; 
Chicago, Illinois; English; Delta Delta 
Delta, pledge trainer, social chrm; Col- 
legian; MSS; WRA; AWS; YWCA; 
Student Assembly; Literature Club; 
Phi Kappa Theta Sweetheart; Spring 
Sing. 2. OPELL, BRENT DOUG- 
LAS; Washington, Indiana; Biology; 
Ross Residence Hall; Kappa Delta Pi; 
Student National Education Association ; 
Burier Christian Fellowship. 3. PER- 
KINS, YVONNE; Indianapolis. Indi- 
ana; Accounting; Alpha Kappa Alpha, 
president; Accounting Club; SAM. 4. 
PERRY, JANICE KAY; Peoria, Illi- 
nois; Music Education; Schwitzer Hall; 
Sigma Alpha Iota. 5. PETERSON, 
MICHAEL ALDEW; Eishers, Indiana; 
Accounting ; Lambda Chi Alpha ; 
Sphinx; Blue Key; Intramural Sports; 
YMCA. 6. PETTY, STEVEN J.; Port 
Chester, New York ; Business Adminis- 
tration ; Phi Delta Theta. treas.. chap- 
lain, warden; TEC; SAM, Sec-Treas; 
Sphinx. 7. PICKELL, KAREN 
ODEAN; Alexandria, Virginia; Ele- 
mentary Education ; Robertson Hall ; 
YWCA'. 8. PLATE. THOMAS AR- 
THLIR; Rogers, Ohio; Accounting. 9. 
POLLACK, JEFFREY DENNIS; Me- 
tuchen, New Jersey; Business Adminis- 
tration ; Ross Hall ; Society for the Ad- 
vancement of Management, vice-presi- 
dent. 10. PORTER, LINDA; Logans- 
port, Indiana; Music Education; MENC; 
Contemporary Choir; Swing Choir; 
Symphonic Band; Geneva Stunts; 
Spring Sing; Dean's List; Sigma Alpha 
Iota. IL PRICE, GORDON M.; 
Verona, New Jersey; Business Adminis- 
tration; Delta Tau Delta, corresponding 
secretary, house manager, social chrm ; 
YR; YMCA; Spring Sing, First Run- 
ner-up, "Most Eligible Bachelor" in 
Drift Pageant; Utes; Dean's List. 12. 
PRUITT, MARK D.; Westfield, Indi- 
ana; English; Kappa Sigma, guard; 
Basketball; Track; YMCA; SAM; SEA. 





13. RABINOVITZ, MYRON; Sheboy- 
gan. Wisconsin; Radio-Television: Tan 
Kappa Epsilon; YMCA; WAJC; Student 
Assembly; Intraniurals ; Dean's List; 
Utes. 14. RAGSDALE, KENT MI- 
CHAEL; Tuscolu. Illinois; Political Sci- 
ence; Ross Hall; Intramural Basketball; 
Dean's List. 15. RANSTEAD, MI- 
CHAEL D.; Indianapolis, Indiana; Ac- 
counting; SAM. 16. RITZ, III, 
CHARLES W. ; Columbus, Indiana ; Po- 
litical Science/History ; Delta Tau Delta, 
corresponding secretary, rush chrm, 
scholarship chrm; History Club; Utes; 
Sphinx; Blue Key; Phi Alpha Theta. 
17. RUDZINSKI, WALTER W.; 
Whiting. Indiana; Zoology, Chemistry; 
Sigma Chi, rush chrm, vice president; 
Tennis; Student Assembly, chrm. Facul- 
ty-Course Evaluations, vice president; 
president; "Operation Outstanding;" 
Utes; Blue Key. 18. RUSA. KAR- 
LIS; Indianapolis, Indiana; English; 
Sigma Tau Delta. 19. RUTTLE, 
JAMES A.; Cherry Hill, New Jersey; 
Zoology; Lambda Chi Alpha; YMCA; 
Utes. 20. RYON, NAOMI; Alexan- 
dria, Virginia; Elementary Education; 
Delta Gamma, social chrm.. House 
Manager; WRA; AWS; YWCA; 1st 
Runner-up Drift Beauty Contest; Angel 
Flight, comptroller. 21. SARGENT, 
GREGG LAURICE; Rochester, New 
Hampshire; Zoology; Phi Kappa Psi, 
corresponding Secretary ; Marching 
Band; Kappa Kappa Psi, Alpha Phi 
Omega. 



Senior drama majors, Ron Lord and Jon Van Ness reflect about life in "Our Town." 



Natures Way Shines 
Bright for Graduates 



1. SCHAFER, CAR LA LOUISE; 
Kingston, New Jersey; Psychology/So- 
ciology; Robertson Hall; Collegian. 2. 
SCHENK, BARBARA ANN; Berkeley 
Heights, New Jersey; Delta Delta Delta, 
rush chrm, social chrm. Service project 
chrm; WRA; AWS; YWCA; Student 
Assembly; YR ; Dean's List. 3. 
SCHMIDT, MARY; La Grange, Illi- 
nois; Dance; Delta Gamma, house man- 
ager, 1st vice president; Sigma Rho 
Delta; WRA; AWS; YWCA. 4. 
SCHULTE, NANCY EASLEY; India- 
napolis, Indiana; Special Education; 
Kappa Alpha Theta, correspoding sec; 
DHjt; WRA Sports Council; AWS; 
YWCA. 5. SCHUMAKER, TERRI; 
Carmi, Illinois; Pharmacy; Delta Gam- 
ma; Chimes, vice-president; WRA; YR; 
YWCA; AWS; Lambda Kappa Sigma, 
recording secretary; Angel Flight, Mili- 
tary Ball Co-Chairman; APRA. 6. 
SEGHETTI, JOANN MARIE; North 
Judson, Indiana; Speech; Pi Beta Phi, 
pledge trainer; WRA; AWS; YWCA; 
French Club; Spring Sing. 7. SERA- 
FIN, JOHN ROBERT; Ridgefield Park, 
New Jersey; History; Kappa Sigma, 
secretary, guard, social chrm, rush 
chrm; YMCA, newsletter editor; IFC; 
YR ; History Club, secretary ; Spring 
Sing; Chairman Geneva Stunts. 8. 
SHERIFF, THOMAS HENSON; Er- 
langer, Kentucky; Psychology; Phi Kap- 
pa Psi, president, vice president, schol- 
arship; Blue Key; YD; YMCA; Spring 
Sing. 9. SINCLAIR. CHRISTINA 
MC KAIG; Indianapolis, Indiana ; 
Speech ; Delta Delta Delta, service proj- 
ect; WRA; AWS; YWCA; WAJC: 
Dean's List. 10. SISSON, CONNIE 
LOLI; Anderson, Indiana; Physical Edu- 
cation; Alpha Chi Omega; Junior Pan- 
hellenic, president ; rush chairman ; 
1st vice president; Drift; SEA; WRA; 
treasurer; YR; PEMM Club, secretary; 
YWCA; AWS; Angel Flight; Spring 
Sing Committee; Dean's List. 11. 
SLOAN, STEVEN MICHAEL; India- 
napolis, Indiana ; Spanish ; Cross-Coun- 
try; Utes; Sphinx; Blue Key; Dean's 
List; General Motors Scholar. 12. 
SMITH. DEBE SUSAN; Indianapolis. 
Indiana. Music Education; Alpha Phi: 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; 
Mortar Board; WRA; AWS; Y^^'CA; 
MENC; Sigma Alpha Iota, treasurer; 
Who's Who Among Students in Ameri- 
can Colleges and LIniversities. 




Window of World Open to All 
Who Search to Find the Way 





DG "doll" captures the spirit of the times. 

13. SMITH. FRANKLAN D.; Rush- 
ville. Indiana; Psychology; Lambda Chi 
Alpha ; Sphinx; YMCA, pres. 14. 
SNOWBERGER. LINDA ANN; Carmel 
Indiana; Sociology; Robertson Hall. 
15. SOUDER. ROBERTA ANN: Madi- 
son Heights, Virginia; Dance; Alpha 
Chi Omega; Chimes; Sigma Rho Delta; 
WRA; AWS; YWCA; YR; Half-time 
Honeys ; Tau Beta Sigma. 16. 
SPARKS, WALLACE CODY; Albu- 
querque, New Mexico; Secondary Edu- 
cation. 17. SPENCER. KAREN; 
Park Ridge, Illinois; Religion; Butler 
Campus Ministry. 18. SPENCER, 
RUTH; Indianapolis, Indiana; French; 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, treas., 2nd vice- 
pres. ; Alpha Lambda Delta; Chimes, 
sec; AWS, Cabinet; YWCA, vice-pres; 
YR; SEA; French Club, sec-treas.; Mor- 
tar Board; Hub Award. 19. STAHL, 
SUE ELLEN MARLING; Indianapolis. 
Indiana; Political Science; Delta Gam- 
ma; AWS; WRA; YWCA; YR; Sum- 
mer school Valencia, Spain. 20. 
STATES, LARRY EDWARD; Punxsu- 
tawney, Pennsylvania; Pharmacy; Phi 
Delta Chi; APhA. 21. STRICKLIN, 
BARBARA ELIZABETH; Holmdel, 
New Jersey; Elementary Education; Al- 
pha Chi Omega, treas., historian ; WRA ; 
YWCA; AWS; SEA. 22. STURM, 
CHRISTINE ALICE; Philadelphia, 
Pennsylvania ; Biology, Pre-Medicine ; 
Kappa Alpha Theta, activities chrm.; 
DRIFT; AWS, vice-pres.; House Coun- 
cil, pres. 23. TAYLOR, JOHN RAY- 
MOND ; Indianapolis, Indiana ; History, 
Political Science; Sigma Alpha Mu; 
Kappa Delta Pi ; Phi Alpha Theta, pres ; 
Dean's List; YR; IM; History Club. 
24. TELLING, URSULA; Westfield, 
Indiana ; German ; Dean's List. 



iscalatioii Strikes — Grades and Activities Soar 



1. TEVLIN, MICHAEL JAMES; St. 
Louis, Missouri; Dance; Tau Kappa Ep- 
silon. schoL chrm., social chrm.; Utes; 
IM; Sphinx, vice-pres.; YMCA; But- 
ler Ballet. 2. TILNEY, JEAN W. ; St. 
Louis, Missouri; French; Delta Delta 
Delta, service chrm., sponsors chrm., 
librarian; Angel Flight, parliamen- 
tarian ; Hockey ; WRA; AWS; YWCA; 
French Club; Welwyn Club, Newman 
Center; Choir; SA, association member; 
Dean's List ; summer school in Switzer- 
land. 3. TJOMSLAND, SUSAN C; 
Indianapolis, Indiana; Ele. Ed.; Alpha 
Chi Omega, cor. sec, librarian; IM; 
WRA; YWCA, cabinet; AWS; SEA, 
sec.-tres. ; 500 Festival Princess; trans- 
fer from Albion College. 4. TOBIN, 
JOHN TYLER; Alslip, Illinois; Busi- 
ness Administration; Dean's List; IM; 
AIS; SAM; Arnold Air Society, admin- 
istration officer, comptroller officer; 
AFROTC, flight cmdr., personnel of- 
ficer, color guard, drill team. 5. 
TONEY, RICHARD W.; Marengo, In- 
diana. 6. URBANCIC, MARYANN; 
Speedway, Indiana; Secretarial Science. 
7. VAILLANCOURT, DAVID A.; 
Momence, Illinois; Business Adminis- 
tration ; Tau Kappa Epsilon, tres., schol. 
chrm., pledge trainer; Utes; YMCA; 
SAM; YD. 8. VANCE, BECKY; 
Bound Brook, New Jersey; Ele. Ed.; 
Delta Gamma, vice-pres.; Spurs, expan- 
sion chrm.; Chimes; Mortar Board; 
Kappa Delta Pi, vice-pres.; SA; Gavel, 
editor; YWCA, sec; AWS; WRA; 
SEA; History Club; Choir; Marching 
Band; Who's Who; Dean's List; 1970 
Service Projects Scholarship. 9. 
WAGNER, WAYNE R.; Belleville, 11- 
linois; Business Administration; Lamb- 
da Chi Alpha ; Dean's List ; YMCA. 10. 
WALKER, BRIAN KEITH; Peoria, Illi- 
nois; Journalism; Phi Kappa Theta, 
sec; Sigma Delta Chi; Collegian; IM; 
SA; Circle K Club. 11. WALKER, 
JILL ALICE; Greenfield, Indiana; So- 
ciology; Alpha Chi Omega, council, his- 
torian; WRA; AWS; YWCA; Tutor. 
12. WALTERS, STEPHANIE ANN; 
Springfield, Ohio; Speech; Kappa Al- 
pha Theta, social chrm.; Inside Activi- 
ties Award; Drift, section head; WRA, 
council, advisory board; YR; YMCA; 
Choir; Lily Drama Productions; fresh- 
man mixer committee; Panhellenic 
dorm counselor. 




m 

MM 




Dr. Cripe announces Butler's Outstanding Students, Ginny Lombardo and Steve Norris. 




13. WARD, CHRISTINE IRMA; In- 
dianapolis, Indiana; Psychology/So- 
ciology. 14. WARREN, CHERYL 
ANN; Zion, Illinois; Elementary Edu- 
cation; Marching Band; Spurs; Kappa 
Delta Pi; Dean's List. 15. WARREN, 
JAMES R.; Zion, Illinois; English; Sig- 
ma Tau Delta, pres.; MSS, senior staff; 
Butler Senior Honor Scholar; 16. 
WESTFALL. DEBORAH EMILY; 
Rochester, New York; Dance; Alpha 
Chi Omega, culture chrm., activities 
chrm., chaplain; Chimes; Mortar Board, 
historian ; Sigma Rho Delta, pres., vice- 
pres.; WRA; AWS; YWCA; YR; But- 
ler Ballet. 17. WHITESELL, CAROL 
SUE; Warsaw, Indiana; Pharmacy; Al- 
pha Lambda Delta ; Phi Kappa Phi ; Rho 
Chi;APhA;MSS;AWS. 18. 
WILEY, ROXANA LINDBORG; La 
Porte, Indiana; Elementary Education; 
Spurs, pres., junior advisor; Chimes; 
Mortar Board; Kappa Delta Pi; Dean's 
list; YWCA, cabinet; SEA; Choir; 
Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship. 19. 
WILLIAMS, JANET; Creve Coeur, Mis- 
souri; Speech; Kappa Kappa Gamma, 
public relations officer; Cheerleader; 
Angel Flight; WRA; AWS; YWCA. 
20. WILLIAMS, TED EUGENE; 
Speedway, Indiana; Accounting; Sigma 
Nu, tres., cor. sec; Phi Eta Sigma 
Utes; Sphinx; MSS, freshman staff 
IM; YMCA. 21. WILMS, LARRY 
Momence, Illinois; Math, Physics; Sig- 
ma Nu; Sphinx; Football. 



Foot-in-Mouth Epidemic Looms- 
Interviewers Infiltrate Campus 



1. WILSON, DEBORAH LEE; Edina, 
Minnesota: English; SA. 2. WIL- 
SON, LINDA M. ; Indianapolis. Indiana : 
Accounting. 3. WINE. THOMAS AL- 
LEN; Kokomo, Indiana; Business Ad- 
ministration; Delta Tau Delta: YMCA; 
Utes; S.A.M. 4. WINSLOW. MAL- 
COLM CRAIG; New York City, New 
York; Zoology. 5. WITTMER, BAR- 
BARA JEAN; Tell City, Indiana; Ele- 
mentary Education ; Delta Gamma, pres., 
sec; WRA; AWS; SEA; YWCA; 
Dean's List. 6. WOLF. RONALD 
LEE; Rushville. Indiana; Biology; Del- 
ta Tau Delta; YMCA, sec; Utes, pres.; 
Sphinx; I.M. 7. WOLTHAUSEN, 
SHARI L.; Prospect Heights. Illinois; 
Pharmacy; Kappa Alpha Theta. sec; 
WRA; YR; AWS; \"WCA; APhA; 
Dean's List. 8. WOMER, DAVID 
WRIGHT; South Bend, Indiana: Politi- 
cal Science/Pre-Law; Phi Kappa Psi. 
vice-pres. ; Ross Hall, pres.; SA, vice- 
pres. 9. WOOD, LAUREN JILL; 
Crown Point. Indiana; Elementary Edu- 
cation; Alpha Phi, sec, hist., vice-pres. 
of scho!.; WRA; AWS; YWCA; Inter- 
Varsity. 





A quizzical feline |lOndel^ tlie kaleidoscope effects of the educational jumble 




10. WOODFILL, SUSAN JANE; 
Highland. Indiana ; Physical Education ; 
Alpha Phi, pres. ; WRA, advisory board, 
sports council ; Delta Psi Kappa ; PEMM 
Club; YWCA; AWS. 11. WOOL- 
FOLK, GERALD ALEXIS; Hockessin, 
Delaware; Music Education; Omega 
Psi Phi, pres., dean of pledges, tres.; 
Track, co-captain ; Top Ten Outstand- 
ing Male Student for 1970. 12. 
WYNE. GARY G.; Plainfield. Indiana; 
Mathematics, Secondary Education; 
Kappa Mu Epsilon; Kappa Kappa Psi; 
Marching Band. 13. YOUNG. MAR- 
GARET M. ; Hammond, Indiana; En- 
glish; YWCA; WRA; Symphonic Band; 
Wind Ensemble. 14. ZAHN, 
SHERIE; Glen Head. New York; Zo- 
ology ; Schwitzer, resident ass'nt ; Dean's 
List; AWS; Marching Band; Tau Beta 
Sigma; Waites. 15. ZERFAS, RE- 
BECCA; Indianapolis, Indiana; Jour- 
nalism; Trianon; Collegian, copy edi- 
tor; Sigma Delt Chi. 16. ZIEGLER, 
JOHN E.; Hope, Indiana; Music Edu- 
cation; Choir; MENC; SEA. 17. ZU- 
FALL, SHARON B.; North Java, New 
York; Ele. Ed.; WRA; AWS; SEA; 
YR ; Christian Science Org. 18. 
ZUKEL, JOANNE; Hamden, Connecti- 
cut; Dance; Kappa Kappa Gamma, 
house mgr.; AWS; WRA; YWCA; YR; 
Sigma Rho Delta; Butler Ballet; Dean's 
List. 




TY-FOUR 12 OUI 





Carolyn Landis and Doug Thurston take 
with COKE. 



study break, showing that even studying goes better 




Clarence Crane stops for a "GATORADE Break" to quench his thirst. 




...or phone 

222-AFNB 

for the Weather, 

anytime, 

day or night. 

another service of 



AfJlB 



American Fletcher 
National Bank 

Member FDIC 




Jim Keller pins a corsage on Linda Bierck fn 
SHOP, 1622 N, Meridian St., 923-3633. 



MARER FLOITER 



.Tim Cotterill gels liist elas 
SHELL. 4601 N. Illinois St. 



from Bennie Smith at BARRY'S 







Stevie Walters orders wedding invitations from Sharon Gerth at THE 
HOUSE OF PAPER AND GIFTS, 6360 Guilford, (North of the Canal). 



Steve Baker and Dale Collins know JIMMY MCCLURE'S SPORTS 
AND TROPHY SHOP is headquarters for the finest tennis gear, 920 
Broad Ripple Avenue. 




Maryann Keeney tries a pair of Knicker 
Boots on Steve Hughes at THE REGAL 
SHOE STORE, Lafayette Square. 



Danny Ho serves two exotic tropical 
drinks to Jan Dickerson and Randy 
Belden. THE LOTUS GARDEN spe- 
cializes in Cantonese, Chinese, and 
American Food, 4424 North Keystone 
Avenue, 546-7551. 




Ann Schwartz gives a big smile for ROOT PHOTOGRAPHERS. Chicago, 
Illinois, the official shutters for the 1971 DRIFT. 



Debby Waldon looks at Selva Shoes while Marv Anne Prvzina tries on Danskin Tights at M.4R- 
GIE'S DANCE FASHION BOUTIQUE, 3825 N. Illinois, 925-5028. 





THE INDIANAPOLIS WATER COMPANY Canal, part of the network sening the water needs 
of Indianapolis, flows through the Holcomb Gardens of Butler University. 




Becky Vance and Jackie Young serve Chris Fomafeld. Cheryl Judge, and June Walker at RE- 
NEE' S FRENCH DELICATESSEN, 839 Westfield Blvd. 




Candi Cooper, Fran Ackerman. and Pat Layton brouse through THE SMART SHOP, Meadows, 
Greenfield, and Esquire Shopping Centers. 



Dave Wilson and Susie Jensen select a frame at THE VILLAGE FRAMER, 6520 Cornell. 





John Nelson. Bruce Roberts, Kevin Couglilin. and Ron Cooper have eggs and beer at THE MEL- 
ODY INN, 3826 N. Illincis. 




Judy Jacob and Mike Tevlin have a lot to live and PEPSVS got a lot to give. 



Kent Ehret and Billy Shepard board a TRAILWAYS BUS to the Notre Dame game. 




Becky Pearce and Mike Blue know they can save on popular brand 
name musical instruments, sheet music, song books, qualified in- 
structors, and music accessories at NICK CRAIG'S MUSIC STUDIOS, 
Eastgate, Glendale. Lafayette Square, and Greendale. 



Karen Kinnel watches as Betty Fesler measures a coat for Allen 
Smith at UNITED REPAIR SERVICE, 821 Broad Ripple Avenue. 






Editor, Nancy Doucette, uses all types of aids from NEWSFOTO YEARBOOKS, San Angelo, 
Texas, in preparing the 1971 DRIFT. 




Becky Zerfas, Bonnie Britton, and Colleen Albert shop at DOROTHY'S. Lafay- 
ette Square. 



Student Index 




69^ 



Abbitt. Patricia A.— 101.127 
Abel, Dianna L.— 121 
Acker, Cherri Lee — 149 
Ackerman, Frances E. — 121.256 
Adney, Susan L. — 224 
Adolphsen. Cvnthia S. — 105 
Akin, William S.™ 153 
Albert, Colleen K.— 150,256.259 
Albrigbt. Robert W.— 133 
Aleckson, John A. — 184 
Alexander. Stephen B. — 104 
Alkire. Don Dean— 162 
Allen, David P.— 100.105 
Allen. David W.— 71.93.125 
Allen, Jonathan H.— 224 
Allison. Mary E.— 80 
Anderson. Arleen J. — 149 
Anderson. Robert T.— 107.134 
Anderson, Jane K. — 149 
Anderson, Karen L. — 148 
Andress, David R.— 133,162 
Anthony, James R. — 184 
Arango, Joe — 7 1 
Armistead. Charles F.— 77,92.109. 

224 
Arnn, Sammye M. — 70 
Ashby, Ann B.— 148 
Asher, Michael D.— 224 
Aspinwall, Raymond P. — 90 
Atkinson. Robert L.— 130 
Attaway, Allen H.— 162,232 
Auble, Karen Lee— 90.102.150 
Auron, Martin John — 127 
Austin, Michael David— 71,139 

Babinec, John 0.-153,162 
Bagg, Frederick C— 110,111,224 
Baker. Shireen L.— Ill 
Baker, Stephen Lee— 110,111. 

224.252 
Baker. Stephen H.— 125 
Ball, Betty J.— 75.106.224 
Ball. Lawrence T.— 224 
Bannon. John D.— 84,181.224 
Barnard, Judith A.— 108.204 
Barnes. Patrick J.— 71 
Barnes, Janis C— 70,128 
Barnes, Susan J. — 101 
Barrett. Norman M.— 110.224 
Barzditis. John P.— 144 
Basile, Anthony J.— 156.225 
Basile, Robert S.— 71.156 
Batman, Mark E.— 139 
Batteiger, Byron E. — 144 
Bauer, Elaine L.— 46.79 
Baylor, Alfred H.— 156 
Beals. Jane E.— 140 
Becker. Michael E.— 110 
Becker, Kathryn A. — 148 
Bedworth. David A.— 225 
Belden, Randall— 133,162,163, 

225.253 
Belfor, Carl B.— 144 
Benjamin, Harry — 133 
Bennert, Susan L. — 150 
Bennett, Dave W.— 84.137.171. 

172,173,225 
Bennett, Susan Marie — 90 
Berg, Robert Neal— 127 
Bergman, Linda A.— 149,225 
Berkshire, Donna Lyn— 72.81,87, 

89,92,103,108,111,128 



Berman. Frederick M.— 90,102 
Bernard, Kent — 37 
Bernstein, Marian L. — 147 
Berry. Linda C— 143.225 
Berry, Margaret S.— 127,225 
Bess. Lucinda L. — 150 
Bess, Timothy A.— 130 
Beuoy, Darrell J.— 225 
Bierck, Linda Jo— 101.122.123. 

136,252 
Bieske, Karen L.— 150 
Bignall. Barbara D. — tO.50.70.95. 

111,127,178,179 
Bingham. Gary L. — 153 
Bird. Richard K.— 139,225 
Birtwhistle, Susan Joy— 100,135 
Bishop. Leslie A.— 101,143 
Black. Kathrvn L.— 102,121 
Blager. Marsha 5.-122,154,174 
Blodgett, Elizabeth I.— 72.101.118 
Blomberg. Bruce J. — 155 
Blood, Kathryn L.— 128 
Blue, Donald Michael— 258 
Bodnar, Susan G. — 108 
Boesche, Connie L. — 226 
Boilini, Edward F. — 155 
Boilini, James J.— 155,226 
Booher. Margaret S.— 88.127 
Borders, Martha S.— 108.226 
Bowers, Carol A.— 226 
Boyd, Ernest E.— 112 
Boyle, Patricia J.— 140 
Bradley. Kenneth E.— 226 
Braendle. Wayne R.— 76.144.226 
Brallier, Deborah Ann — 116 
Bredeweg. John H. — 133 
Brennan, Patricia S. — 116 
Breshinsky. Barry— 226 
Brewer. Daniel L. — 139 
Brewer, Mary K.— 140,154 
Bridges, Stephen D.— 182 
Bristley, Norman Lynn— 84.133 
Brite, Dennis W.— 133 
Britton. Bonnie M.— 80.82.83.92. 

135,226,259 
Broering. Karen M.— 100.109,150 
Bromley, Robert W.— 104.125 
Brosius, Barbara Ann — 127 
Brouillette Barry C— 146 
Brown. Bettv J.— 150 
Brown, Charles Wm.— 137 
Brown. Donald D. — 46.47 
Brown, Faye M.— 75,79,226 
Brown, Leonard— 162,166,172 
Brown, Nancy L.— 105,116 
Brown, Nancy L.— 62,116 
Brown, Patricia A.— 33.116 
Brown, Susan A.— 140,226 
Brubaker, Patricia A.— 122,136 
Brubaker, Sharon J.— 226 
Bruner, Lellie L.— 88,126,127.226 
Bruner, Wendy H.— 129 
Brush, Betsy J.— 78.103 
Bruskin, Howard A.— 71,153 
Bryant, Charles H.— 90,107,125 
Bryant, Janis Lou— 140.227 
Buchanan, Gregory L. — 103 
Buesching. Don P. — 71 
Buis, John H.— 137 
Bunch, Rebecca L.— 80,104,227 
Buonano. Denise E.— 128,129 
Burbank. Judith A.— 143 



Burchell, John R.— 146 
Burger. Marilyn— 92 
Burks, Daniel L. — 153 
Burks. Michael P.— 227 
Burr, Melinda L.— 128 
Burton, Martha W.— 227 
Buskirk. Jr. George A.— 107.155. 

227 
Butler, Sally G.— 128 
Buxton, Cary P.— 137 

Caito. Michael P.— 84,133.162, 

163,164 
Callender, Lorraine— 78,105,150 
Campbell, Janet Leslie — 116 
Campbell, Margaret A.— 27,109, 

140 
Campbell, Sally S. — 74 
Canady, III James Lee— 90,227 
Carlson. Ann Marie- 79,121 
Carmichael, Caryn S. — 101,149 
Carmichael. R. Bruce — 155 
Carpen, Holly L.— 140 
Carrington, Perri A. — 127 
Garrison. Susan L.— 80.143 
Carroll, Alice S.— 148 
Carroll, Steve L,— 101,130 
Case. Wanda K.— 122.227 
Casey, Ronald W.— 144 
Celarek, Kevin T.— 84.155.162, 

227 
Chapman, Dana J. — 148 
Chell, Cara L.— 105.109,116 
Chestnut, Sally J.— 98.118 
Chiesa, Charles L.— 77,110,111, 

133,227 
Chilson, Linda D. — 151 
Chizek, Paul J.— 73.137 
Chouquette, Jean E.— 88,127,178 
Christakes, James W. — 134 
Christie, Judith Ellen— 108.228 
Citron, Richard S.— 104.156 
Clark, Marcus W.— 153 
Claxton. John W.— 85,139 
Clayton, Steve J.— 84.155,162, 

164.172 
Cleaves. John Whitney — 137 
Cole, Daniel R.— 228 
Cole, Pamela K.— 103,108,228 
Collins, Dale H.— 110.111,153,252 
Collyer, Cynthia A. — 154 
Conant. Charlotte V.— 140.154 
Connors, Carmen D. — 121 
Cook, Jr. Benjamin R.— 228 
Cook, III Cecil H.— 228 
Cook, Linda C— 111,121 
Cook. Jr. Russel— 112 
Coonrod. Ellen Sue— 89.105,106, 

108,111,116 
Cooper, Cynthia S.— 121,256 
Cooper, Nancy L. — 116 
Cooper, Ronald L.— 133.171.162 
Cooper. Ronald D.— 162,165.257 
Corbett, Mark E.— 162 
Cornet, Thomas M.— 71,100 
Comuelle, Terri A. — 90 
Corson, Sara A. — 108 
Corwith, Debra J.— 26,143 
Cotterill, James R.— 80,82,83.228, 

252 
Cotton, Cynthia J.— 228 
Cotton, John R. — 153 



atchdog Beauty Looms Throughout Butler 




Springtime brings polish frenzy for Persephone by admiring Greek citizenry. 



Coughlin. Kevin B. — 73.133.257 
Coulis, Thea Ann— 78.118 
Cowan, Susan M.— 105.122 
Cox, Candace L.— 33.56,81,90. 

111,140,179 
Cox, Emily J.— 101.132,154 
Coxhead, Janice L. — 150 
Coy. Gary L.— 110 
Craft, David H.— 112 
Crain. Clarence — 251 
Cranfill. Nancy A.— 132,228 
Crapo, Jacque A.— 42,81.92.100. 

108,109,118 
Criscimagna, Antonio F. — 115 
Crispen, William R.— 155,162 
Crull, Leroy E.— 228 
Crupi, Corinne A. — 175 
Gulp, Cynthia A.— 148,179 
Cummings, Richard F. — 78 
Cummings, Steven R.— 112,229 
Curry, Clair E. — 140 
Curry, James B. — 137 
Curry, Terry R. — 77 
Curry, Sarah E.— 120,143 
Cutrera, Charles R.— 109,144 

Dageford, Emily— 70,101,111 
Dageforde, James R. — 73.125 
Dainlon. Kenneth E.— 162 
Dale. Susan E.— 140,154 
Dale, Leslie E.— 80.98.125.140.229 
Daniels, Debra— 129,174 
Danner, David C. — 134 
Dare, Robert M.— 104 
Davidson, Kathy L.— 150 
Davis, Cynthia Jane — 148 
Davis, Deborali L.— 229 
Davis. Deborah H.— 68.140 
Davis, Dorothy L.— 116 
Davis, Genevieve E. — 70.79.116 
Davis, Joseph E. — 71.84 
Davis, Kenneth R.— 130 
Davis, Linda S.— 229 
Davis, Linda M.— 151,175 
De Lancey, Charles A. — 71,144 
De Witt, Gregory M.— 137 
Decoito, Dianne J.— 135,151,229 
Deffenbaugh. Linda D.— 118 
Deicb. Dana D.— 122 
Delaney, David C— 39,162 
Demien. Rhonda J. — 148 
Demorest, John W. — 156 



Dennig, Thomas H. — 133 
Densmore. Laurice A. — 104 
Denton. Deborah L.— 122 
Denton, Patricia A.— 90,121 
Deputy, Rebecca L.— 109,127 
Derby, Laura L.— 128,174 
Dickerson, Janet 3.-75,80,81,92, 

111.128.222,253 
Dickman, Michael L. — 110 
Dierolf, Richard N.— 137 
Dietz, Christine A.— 122,154 
Dinsmore, Jeffrey John — 110.156 
Dixon, Wesley P.— 71,156 
Doerr, Kenneth K. — 71 
Doggett, Dale E.— 104 
Dohrmann, Vicki M. — 143 
Dole, Jill S.— 122 
Dollenmeyer, Ann E. — 122 
Donaldson, Nancv L.— 118,150 
Dorrell. Philip D.— 90 
Doti, John A. — 156 
Doubleday. Marjorie A.— 229 
Doucette, Nancy B.— 86,87.88, 

229,259 
Douglass, Patricia A. — 79 
Dowd, Mary E.— 127 
Doyle, Dorothy— 70,127,154 
Dragovich, Joanne E. — 111,116, 

154,294 
Dresel, Susan L.— 72.95,111,140 
Drumm, Mary F. — 229 
Drybrough. Thomas N.— 182 
Dubois, Fritz— 150,175 
Duncan, Olga S.— 103 
Dunham, Eilleen D.— 108 
Dunker, Thomas W.— 162 
Dunkle, Robert W.— 104,130 
Dvorozniak, John G.— 229 
Dye, Carolyn F.— 108 
Dyer, Rebecca A.— 116 
Dzaman, George B. — 125 

Eastwood, Sharon K. — 108 
Edwards, Cynthia— 55,74,90 
Edwards, Ronald L.— 110,111 
Egan, Cathy E.— 148 
Eggers, Katherine M.— 122 
Ehret, D. Kent— 155.257 
Eichberg. Steven S.— 125 
Eikenberry. Heidi— 104.127 
Eisman, Esther— 80,82 
Ellis, Joseph M.— 125,229 



Ellison. Beth A.— 108.230 
Elstro. Paul J.— 144,229 
Emerson, Marel Lee— 79,143 
Epperson, Stanley R. — 162 
Ervington, Elaine— 111,122,230 
Esch, Kimberly A.— 128 
Eschenbrenner, Jane A. — 51,116 
Eslick, Athina C— 100 
Esmon. Sally J. — 174 
Estes, Linda K.— 95,98.118 
Evans. Edward— 230 
Evans, Frederick H.— 90 
Evans, Gregory L.— 100.103 
Evans, Oscar — 169,172,173 
Evans, Wayne E. — 78 
Evans, Theresa L. — 79,116 
Everhart, Daisy — 111 
Ewing, Jannette K.— 74.105.111. 

230 
Ewing, T.— 110 

Fagan, Patrick R.— 230 
Fallin, Laura V.— 28.122 
Fant, Duane C— 90 
Fantino, Bernadette M.— 10.92. 

230 
Farinelli, Angelica M. — 118 
Farrar, Janet C— 95.98.128.174 
Farrar. Linda K.— 100.116 
Fasel, Deborah L.— 109.140 
Faust, EUv— 90 
Faust. David E.— 113 
Feick, Barbara J.— 103,121 
Fennenian, Craig E. — 92 
Fenton, William E.— 102,103 
Ferrucci, Patricia R.— 127.178 
Fesler, Betty— 258 
Fickert, Stephen S.— 84.155.162 
Field, 111 Owen M.— 71,125 
Fields. Patricia Blake— 230 
Fischer, Charles J. — 110 
Fisher, Susan K. — 118 
Fitzsimmons, Philip J.— 95.162 
Flanary, Jerry L.— 137,146 
Fogarty, Patricia L.— 88,128.154 
Ford, Kathryn A.— 140 
Fornefeld. Christina A.— 256 
Fountain. Diane P.— 95.127.230 
Fowler. Neil D.— 156 
Francke. Doris A.— 108 
Franczek. Jim — 90 
Frank, Nan E.— 108.151 



Frankiewicz. Cynthia M.— 149 
Frazure, Michael E. — 156 
Freas. Thomas R.— 133 
Frederick. Jerrv W.— 112,144 
Fredriks. Eduard R.— 102 
Freije. George F.— 82.83.86,87 
Frey. Frederick H.— 146 
Friend, Craig S. — 147 
Fritz. Sarah M.— 121 
Fritz, William A.— 112,230 
Fromm, Barry H. — 73 
Fruchtnight. Dale E.— 230 
Fujimoto. Wayne M.— 110.133 
Fuller, Deborah A.— 100,150 
Fusillo, Lisa A.— 102.118,174 

Gage, Aniie S. — 116,154 
Garcia, Jess J. — 112 
Garrett, Mary K. — 127 
Garrott, Floyd H.— 77,84,93,230 
Gazarek, Christine — 103 
Gedrose. Steven C. — 155 
Gehring, Paula A.— 100.118 
Geisler, Karen J.— 231 
Gensch, Deborah J.— 80,102,175 
Gerhold, Janice S. — 150 
Giampapa. Vincent C. — 71 
Giantonio, Paul J. — 130 
Gibbs. Laurie M.— 100,127 
Gibbs, Jr. Marvin L.— 230 
Gibson. Mark E. — 71 
Gilbert, Barbara J.— 42,72,101. 

128,136 
Gilliom, Russell E.— 231 
Gillis, Christyue K.— 231 
Oilman, Sara J.— 72,100,116 
Giordano, James P.— 152,163 
Giovati. Susan S.— 104,109 
Giovianazzo, Susan L. — 56,122, 

148 
Girard. Richard B.— 103 
Glines. Donald A. — 146 
Goater, Constance— 122,230 
GodoUei, Rachel— 150 
Goebel, Lynn L.— 149 
Goetsch, Barbette S.— 140 
Golden. Walter E.— 104.105 
Golliher, Donald R.— 125 
Goodwin. John M.— 105 
Gould, Jamie E.— 149 
Graham, Sandra J.— 70,118 
Grasson, Jane A. — 148 



Gray. Christine W.— 95,122 
Gray, Dale R.— 162 
Gray, Richard A.— 133 
Gray. Richard Allan — 162 
Gray. Toby P.— 105 
Greaf. Jennifer A.— 70,111.127 
Green. Cvnthia S.— 121.230 
Greene, Alva E.— 231 
Gregory, John W.— 78 
Grimes, Catherine A. — 70,127 
Grimes, Darla J.— 100.111.118 
Griswold, Oliver W.— 156 
Groth, William R.— 139 
Guidone, Deborah A. — 116 
Giiillebeaux, Tamara E. — 150 
Gunn, Carol A. — 116 
Gwinn, Susan — 127 

Haas, Candace L.— 109,118.174 
Haberstroh, Fred N.— 71.107 
Habig, Joan— 231 
Hague, Patricia A.— 91.102.231 
Hawn. Gary C— 104 
Haida. Marsha S.— 122.231 
Haight. Douglas T.— 68 
Hailev. Richie— 231 
Haines. Timothy B.— 232 
Halev, Pamela j.— 18 
Hall, Donald S.— 155 
Hall, Rebecca J.— 232 
Halloran. Daniel J.— 153.162 
Hamilton, Beverly D.— 150 
Hamilton. Raymond V.— 133 
Hamilton, Randy S. — 90 
Hammer. Linda L. — 232 
Hammill, Stephen M.— 71.104 
Hammond, Sherry K. — 151 
Hamp, Melissa— 95,126,127,136 
Hampton, Scott M.— 156 
Hanna, Jamie L. — 118 
Hannan, Dennis F. — 71.153 
Hardesty, John A.— 82,83,110,111, 

130 
Hardin. Gregory A.— 155.184 
Hardwick, Dana Y.— 122.123 
Hargitt, Julie A.— 128 
Harrop. Alfred— 95.110.111.137. 

232 
Hart, Ruth R.— 150 
Harter, Elisabeth A.— 70.78,100, 

105 
Hartley. Crathia L. — 174 
Harvey, Judith C— 13.70.78.111. 

118.174 
Hanvood, Cheryl A.— 91.148 
Hass. Randolph S.— 71 
Hassett. James A. — 137 
Hatter, Robert B. Jr.— 104 
Hauser, Janet S.— 98.151 
Hauth, Michael A.— 125 
Havens, Gary L. — 78 
Hawkins, Charles W.— 155 
Hawkins, Melanie N.— 126.232 
Haycox, Kitzi L.— 94,95,106.111, 

118,232 
Hayden, Jan C— 127 
Haymond. Paula J.— 121.232 
Hazen, "n'm. R.— 104.147 
Heam, John M.— 107.133.232 
Heberling. Sherry K.— 149 
Hebert, Frederick J.— 162.167, 

173 
Hedge. Jill E.— 101.111,122,178 
Hein, Frederick 0.-71,153,162 
Heine-Geldern, Dahlen V.— 232 
Helvaty, Barbara A.— 100 
Hemery. Cynthia Lee — 91 
Hendershot. Rodger— 185 
Henkel, Carol L.— 100,160 
Hensle. James F. — 71 
Herman. Cheryl T.— 28,38,122, 

136 
Hermayer, Alyson E. — 66,78,128 
Herrmann, Susan P. — 148 
Hershev, Marj-anne W.— 101,232 
Hess, Mary S.— 72,108,143 
Hettenvan, Sharon J. — 101 
Hickman. Joseph G. — 133 
Hickmott, Joseph E,— 104,232 
Hieber, Ardith M.— 135,233 



Higgins. John Allen— 156 
Hileman. Karen A.— 72.98.118 
Hill. Krislic L.— 80.94.127 
Himes. Kathleen G.— 116.233 
Himmel, Jr. Keith L.— 22,84,162 
Hobbs, Charles F.— 90 
Hodges, Timothy J. — 155 
Hodges. Wesley G.— 144 
Hodsdon, Melinda L.— 121 
Hoehlein, Ellen L.— 149 
Hoffman. Mark A.— 84.162 
Hogg, Bruce— 110 
Holden, Ricky M.— 156 
Holok. Alexander V.— 233 
Holt. David L.— 172 
Hood, Dana F.— 71.103,133 
Hoogs, Heather H.— 108,111,122 
Hopkins, Susan J.— 70.110.111. 

121 
Hopper. James Earl — 110 
Horn. Ruth A.— 232 
Horner, John F. — 153 
Houston, Karen E.— 100.127 
Hoyt, Jay Wendell— 130 
Huff, Joseph M.— 90 
Huff, Richard M.— 137 
Huggins, Cynthia L. — 179 
Hughes, Steven A.— 80.82.83.253 
Hulett. Pamela L.— 70,116 
Hull, Charles M.— 76 
Hullett. David '^'.-155 
Hume. Rex G.— 102 
Hurrle, Otto L.— 162 
Hurst, Gregory K. — 104 
Hurt, James Michael — 155.169 



Hutt. Jacqueline Sue — 91 
Hydu, Marcia N.— 237 

Iba, Kenneth R.— 153 
Ingardia, Richard — 156 
Irby, Martha E.— 233 
Irwin, Charles P. — 106 
Isak. George W. — 156 
Isakson, Rlronda 1.-70,109,116 
Isenberg. Eli2abeth A. — 149 

Jacks. Susan K. — 75,233 
Jacks, Kevin B.— 137 
Jackson, Jerry W. — 233 
Jacob. Judy— 36,37.79.232,257 
Jame. Mark E.— 109 
James, Cathy— 129,233 
Jefferson, Evanda — 143 
Jensen, Susan 0.-74,92.103,256 
Johnson, .^rlene E. — 101 
Johnson, Erik C— 85,87,145 
Johnson, Jennifer L. — 18 
Johnson, Karen — 90 
Johnson. Rebecca L. — 78.151 
Johnson, Stephen M.— 144.234 
Johnson, Thomas H. — 84 
Johnston. Kristie— 40,42,43,72, 

81.111,124 
Jones, Christine A. — 234 
Jones, Deborah A.— 40,98,111,234 
Jones, Gene A. — 110 
Jones. Steven L. — 108 
Jones, Steven R.— 90 
Judd, Ann W.— 234 
Judd, Lawrence W. — 234 



Judge. Cheryl D.— 93.105,116, 
256 

Kaisler. Scott J. — 152 
Kammer. Valetta — 116 
Kaplan. Diane F. — 106 
Kaplan, Ellen M.— 150 
Kariolich. Nora J.— 10.41.95.111. 

140 
Kasberg, Claudia K.— 56,234 
Kearney, Karen L. — 234 
Keddie, Alexander C. — 104 
Keeney, Maryann— 74,80.82.83, 

92,121,234,253 
Keffer, Ljiin A.— 140 
Kellar, Cathy— 143 
Keller, James E. — 137 
Keller. James S.— 252 
Keller, Ruth A.— 108 
Kelly. Ann C— 140.179 
Kelly. Timothy D.— 162 
Kendrick. Gary G. — 137 
Kenney. Deborah E. — 102 
Kenney. Howard J.— 71.133.162 
Kent, Steven — 137 
Kilburn, Kathleen A.— 111,140, 

234 
Killin, James C— 107.153,234 
Kimpel, Thomas J. — 137 
Kinel. Karen W.— 118.258 
King, Christine— 70,100.101,116 
King, Douglas B.— 71.137 
Kingsbury, Gilda J.— 127.179 
Kingsbury, Jacquel>Ti .A. — 100, 

101,127,154 



Canine coiffure shags passing Drifter to strike a Kennel Club pose. 




jivi/ J >i**«* *i^ 



.nxious Moments "^^Split" Routine on Campus 



Kinne, Susan Elizabeth— 106.108, 

109,121 
Kinney. J.— 112 
Kirchhoff. Nancv L.— 151 
Kirsch. Robert P.— 107 
Kirscliner, Arnold A. — 84.162 
Kirth, Butch— 84 
Kleiman, Daniel J.— 234 
Klein, Deborah S.— 150 
Klein, Steve D.— 235 
Kletecka, Stanley J.— 28,139,235 
Knezvich, Dale R.— 144 
Knight, Ryan M.— 235 
Kocher, Sue— 90 
Koehler, Randy Jo— 100,129,179 
Kolle, Sheridan L.— 128 
Konkle, Marsha D.— 148 
Konkle, Steven W.— 103 
Koontz, Mary C— 98.118 
Korb, Martha— 132 
Krauser, Larry A. — 102 
Krebs. James N.— 125 
Krebs. Warren D.— 77.94.105. 

125.235 
Kruse. Patty K.— 132 
Kulesa. Christine M.— 72.111,143 
Kurth, Jr. Richard F.— 155.235 
Kusak. Terrie S.— 90,235 

Laburda. John P.— 235 
Lamparelli, Richard R. — 71.125 
Lancet, William W. — 137 
Landis, Carolyn A.— 56,128,250 
Landis, Emily B.— 235 
Langer, Sherwin Earl — 235 
Larsen. Linda S.— 106.127,235 
Latshaw, Kyle L.— 90,235 
Lautner, David M.— 162 
Lawrence, Marcia A. — 108,127. 

236 
Lawrence, Joann L. — 105,149 
Layton, Jacqua L. — 128 
Layton, Patricia A. — 31,33,57, 

121,236.239,256 
Lazzard. Charles M. — 153 
Le Toumeau. Bobbe L.— 108 
Lebeau, Frances M. — 148 
Lee. Anita L. — 143 
Lee. Rebecca A.— 128,154 
Lee, Richard B.— 236 
Lee, Susan S. K.— 127 
Lejonstein. Catherine A. — 100. 

118 
Lennington. Kathryn A. — 100.151 
Leverenz. Theodore R.— 125 
Levin, Paul B.— 144.147 
Levine, Richard J. — 104 
Levitan. Henry T. — 104 
Lewis, Dale Edward — 137 
Lewis, George S. — 112 
Lindborg, Roxana — 151 
Lindsay, George C. — 104 
Litkenhous, Paula S. — 63 
Littman, Joshua L. — 104 
Livingstone, Pamela A. — 118.151 
Locke. Catherine A.— 90,122 
Lockwood, Ellen M.— 105.149 
Logan, Gregory D.— 84.155.236 
Lombardo, Virginia E. — 75,81.93, 

109.116.236 
Long, Cynthia — 127 
Lorentz, Norbert A.— 100.144.236 
Lorenzen, Beth A. — 236 
Loveless, Mark L. — 112 
Lowrie, Jr. Frederic B. — 107.137, 

236 
Lowry. Craig E.— 95,156,236 
Lucas, Jr. Robert J.— 90,236 
Lucca, Raoul — 110 
Luckey, Melinda P.— 143 
Ludeman, Philip C. — 236 
Luka, Christine E.— 42,70,78, 

111,122 



Luken, Margaret S.— 72,93,111, 

154 
Lukes, Frank M.— 102 
Luttrell, Grace L.— 79,122 
Lybrook, Mary E.— 66,136,140 
Lykowski, Barbara A. — 33.149, 

236 
Lynch, Kristen E.— 103,148 

Mac Donald, Joyce L.— 108,122 
MacDougall, Duncan C. — 105 
Mackey, Teresa J.— 148 
Macrie, Christine A.— 78,154 
Mage, Peter John— 104 
Mahler, Terrill W.— 90 
Mahoney, Karen E. — 143 
Mailers, Philip C— 133 
Mallory, Audrie D. — 150 
Mandich, Robert M.— 153 
Mandula, Michael J.— 133 
Mannen. Susan E. — 116 
Manson, Daniel E.— 73,125 
Maple, Anne E.— 122 
Mara, Bruce M.— 73,125 
Marcattilio. Anthony J. — 125 
March, Carl L.— 155 
Marcotte, Steven H.— 155,237 
Marion, Diane Carol — 237 
Markowski, Karen L. — 143 
Marrs, Richard G.— 112,237 
Martin, Cherry L.— 100 
Martin, Elaine J.— 103 
Martin, Faith M.— 150 
Martin, James L. — 71 
Martinez, Gerald D. — 156 
Masi, William E.— 108,147,237 
Mason. Daryl L. — 144 
Mason, Honey A.— 37,128 
Masouris, Penelope J. — 118 
Mast, Eric L.— 237 
Mathis. Russell E.— 112 
Matthews, George D.— 103,110 



Matthus, Pamela A.— 101,237 
Mauterer, Christine A.— 70,128 
Mazzola, Larry — 238 
Mc Donald. Priscilla L.— 100,148 
Mc Gregor, Agnes J. — 150 
McClain, Nancy S.— 108.128 
McClarnmi, Kevin C— 133.162 
McConnell. Susan K.— 116.238 
McCoy, Janet G.— 118 
McCuUogh, Rex W.— 133 
McCully, Marcia M.— 238 
McDevitt, Michael J.— 84.153.162 
McDonald, Jean L.— 91,238 
McDowell, Kevin C— 80,84,182 
McGehee, Faith Deborah— 100 
McGinnis, William A. — 112 
McGrew, Phyllis A.— 75,81,94, 

108,111,116,238 
McKeehan, Morton R. — 112 
McKenzie, Mary Julia — 143 
McKinley, Philip R.— 93,103.108. 

238 
McKinney, Jr. E. Myers — 146 
McKinstray, Sharon E.— 129 
McKown, Janet E.— 50,86,95.108. 

111,132 
McNemey, Kathrvn A. — 238 
McPeak, Carol— i74 
Meals, Jennifer — 101 
Means, Barbara J.— 78.91,148 
Medich, Mary J.— 90,149 
Meeker. Sally — 116 
Mench. Thomas Stanley— 155,162 
Merritt. Debra M. — 101 
Metcalf, Marsha S.— 100 
Metzinger, David G.— 133,162 
Meyer, John M.— 76,238 
Middendorff, Pamela A. — 122 
Miller, Christine M.— 121 
Miller, Deborah J.— 238 
Miller, Diane L.— 128 
Miller, Kathleen A.— 121 



Miller, Melanie A. — 150 
Miller. Morag M.— 238 
Miller, Ned Joseph— 100.103 
Miller. Rodnev A.— 133,162 
Miller, Tracey G.— 111,140.154 
Miller. Thomas L.— 110.238 
Miller, Thomas R.— 109 
Mitsos, William T.— 238 
Moll, Carol B.— 150 
Monesmith, David W. — 146 
Montagliano, Michael P. — 130 
Montanye, Susan G.— 148,178 
Montgomery, Nancy J. — 102 
Mooney, Elaine D.— 91 
Moore, Francis C. — 110 
Moore. Mark E.— 137 
Moore, Sandra A.^40,95,108,111, 

238 
Moranz, Thomas L.— 156,238,239 
Morris, Darrell E.— 90 
Morris, Julie B.— 103 
Morris, Rennie B.— 116.117,154 

174 
Morrow. Christine M. — 64.140 
Morse, Charles N.— 104 
Morsette, Michele B.— 57,118.238 
Muckerheide, LyTin A. — 155,162, 

239 
Mueller, David M.— 110.111,144 
Mulay, Gail E.— 174 
Mulford. Vincent R.— 76,239 
Mulrey, Lucinda C— 100,135 
Murphy, Thomas J.— 110,111,144 
Murphy, William F.— 71.125 
Murray, Pamela J. — 127 
Myers, Gwynne G.— 72,132 

Nackenhorst, Debra S.— 100 
Nahmias, Paul R.— 109 
Napp, Nancy A.— 128 
Narfinez, Jerry — 71 
Nau, James R.— 146 



Super Ace performs swan dance after succumbing to finals 




Sounds of silence meet welcomed demise to the tunes of "e.' 



Neagle, Nancy C— 118,239 
Neal, Edward Cochran— 112 
Neale, Lohra L.— 148 
Needham. Marv A.— 90 
Neidigh, Larry W.— 90 
Nelson. David W.— 146 
Nelson, John E. — 257 
Nelson. John C— 133 
Nelson, Pamela J.— 74,81,116, 

239 
Nevin, Lynne — 79 
Newbold, William J.— 85 
Newman, Bonnie S.— 72,121 
Nicholson, John W.— 153,162 
Nicholson, Paula E. — 150 
Nicolazzi, Lihero A. — 239 
Niebergall, Jerianne R.— 148 
Nielsen, Todd A.— 109,144,146 
Noack. Susan M.— 127 
Nolan, Daniel K.— 35,162,222,239 
Noll, Marilyn S.— 94 
Norman, Rebecca Jane — 98,118 
Norris, William D.— 90 
Nonvood, Judith Pigg — 108 
Nucker, Mickey A. — 149 
Nugent, Terrence J. — 239 

Obryant, Patricia L.— 140,239 
Offutt, Ellen Jann— 118 
Ohne, Patricia Carole— 70.122, 

136 
Okin, Dennis A. — 146 
Olson, Barbara L.— 239 
OmaUa, Sharon M.— 101.118 
Oneall, Patrick L.— 146 
Opderbecke, Carol J.— 121,240 
Opell, Julie A.— 18 
Opell, Brent D.— 240 
Oppenlander, Benjamin — 102 



Orelup, Miriam K. — 106,121 
Orme, Judith A.— 116 
Osborn. Daniel E.— 71,137 
Osborne. Jennifer L.— 128 
Osier, John R.— 239 
Ostrander. Brinton L. — 155 
Oswald, Mary K.— 100 
Otto. Robert W.— 71,125 
Owen, Donna J.— 80,100,102,174 
Owen, Jack C— 184 
Oyler, Jeannette — 149 

Page, Diane M. — 149 
Page, Sandra L.— 140 
Pakes, Steven P.— 144 
Papola, Carol A.— 66,111.122 
Parisette, Margaret D. — 149 
Parks, Susan E.— 128 
Parsons, KathryTi E.— 100.118 
Paskell, Diane G.— 132 
Patti, William T.— 104 
Paul, Lucinda S.— 148 
Pautsch, Linda A.— 118,150,174 
Pearce, Rebecca D.— 70.128.258 
Peebles, John Byron— 162 
Perkins, Yvonne — 240 
Perry, Janice K.— 90,91,240 
Person, Carolyn J.— 70,95,111 

127 
Peterson, Mark T.— 71,139 
Peterson, Cheryl L.— 174 
Peterson, Christiaan F. — 104 
Peterson, Michael A. — 76,240 
Petri, Karen J.— 121 
Petty, Steven J.— 137,240 
Phariss, Stanley K.— 110,111,137 
Phelps, Richard— 71 
Phelps, Valerie D.— 150 



Phillippe. Jamene— 70.95.100. 

111,127.174,175 
Pickell, Karen 0.— 240 
Pickett, Barbara A.— 106.116 
Pietrusinski, Ruth A.— 24.121 
Pike, Darrell C— 71,155.162 
Pittman, Charles R.— 182 
Planck, Marsha L.— 104 
Plate. Thomas A.— 240 
Pleak, Rhonda Olson— 108 
Pock, William A.— 137 
Pollack, Jeffrey D.— 240 
Poole. Bobbie Jane— 78,143 
Pope, Laurel L.— 118 
Porter, Linda L— 91,240 
Porter, Mary 1.-101,128 
Pousardien, Henri J.— 100.110. 

Ill 
Powell, Frederick E.— 162 
Powers, Susan D.— 180 
Premo, Jennifer M. — 150 
Prible, Charles R.— 78.147 
Price, Gordon M.— 240 
Price, Stephen Dennis — 71,78. 

144 
Prochazka, Kathryn R. — 149 
Pruitt, Mark D.— 84,130,131. 

168,240 
Pruitt, Gregory W.— 125 
Pryor, David A.— 162 
Pryzma, Mary A.— 79,140,254 
Pugh, Raymond E.— 162 
Purcell, Victoria Lee— 110,135 

Quinn, Patrick T.— 100 
Quist, Donna L. — 127 

Rabinovitz, Myron J. — 241 
Ragsdale, Kent M.— 241 



Rains, Darrell A.— 137,162 
Randel, John D.— 78 
Ranstead, Michael D. — 241 
Rawlings, Michael E. — 146 
Ray, Elizabeth A.— 148,150,174 
Rearick. Michael Carl— 133 
Reba, Nancy L.— 150 
Record, William M.— 95,133 
Redmond. Rebecca L. — 116 
Redmond, Thomas H.— 84.155, 

162,163 
Reed, Randall R.— 133 
Reising, Jeanne Ann — 140 
Reiss, Rebecca A.— 72,90,108, 

140,175 
Rempe, Katherine S.— 79,122 
Reynolds, Elizabeth S.— 62 
Reynolds, Glenn C— 125 
Rhoads, Daniel L.— 162 
Rhodes, Greg A.— 147 
Rice, Russell E.— 100 
Rich. David A.— 144 
Riley, Susan P.— 54,55,154 
Ringham, Paula A.— 72,103,108, 

150 
Rinic, P.— 110 
Rissman, Marc— 103,156 
Ritzlii, Charles W.— 77,241 
Roberts, Bruce E.— 133,257 
Roberts, Edgar M. — 110 
Robinson, Garv W. — 71 
Rockey, Donald L.— 146 
Rodgers, Sarah Ann— 148 
Rodriguez, Betty C— 121 
Roebuck, Cathy E.— 151 
Roessing, Ellen S. — 116 
Rogers, Mary K. — 150 
Rosen, Ellen C— 150 
Rosner, Andrew J. — 156 
Rosner, Kent A.— 71,156 




Pawprints of Gesture 



Seright, John P.— 133 
Shackleford, Gordon E. — 73,137 
Shaheen, Joni L. — 101 
Sliarp, James M. — 109 
Sharpnack, Lynda K. — 104 
Shepherd, II William 84,94,169, 

173,257 
Shepley, Gail S.— 128.174 
Sheriff, Thomas H.— 76.107,139, 

242 
Shirey, Gaye— 100,148 
Showley, Loretta J.— 140,154,179 
Shute, Patricia J.— 111,122 
Shutske, Deborah E.— 143 
Siktberg, John M.— 137,146 
Silberrnan, Marc D. — 156,157 
Silverman, Wendy D. — 148 
Simpson, Ellen Carr — 108 
Simpson, L. Jean — 122 
Sims, Jane Ann Rice — 80 
Sinclair, Christina M. — 242 
Sippel, Kristine A.— 122 
Sisson, Constance L. — 98,116,242 
Sisson, Shannon S. — 15,128 
Skafte, Diane L. — 79 
Skinner, June L. — 150 
Sloan, Steven M.— 77,242 
Slover, William L.— 133 
Smiley, Ephraim— 102,222 
Smith. Allen E.— 80,82.83,258 
Smith, Betty J.— 150 
Smith, Debe S.— 75,91,242 
Smith, David H.— 104,137 
Smith, Franklin D.— 243 
Smith, Harold E.— 146 



Organizational letdown 
biting buddies. 



Smith, Jay R.— 110 
Smith, Kathleen S.— 151 
Smith, Mary L.— 154 
Smith. Oliver M.— 130 
Smith, Sherry A.— 101.128,129 
Smitha, Michael Lee — 71 
Smitherman, Emily— 128 
Smithson, Franchon M. — 107. 

110,155 
Snively, Fred Morris — 155 
Snowberger. Malinda A.— 243 
Snyder, Daniel J.— 155,162 
Snyder, Edward H.— 153 
Sokol. Melanie J.— 101.118 
Sonnlag, James D. — 153 
Soucek, Sandra M.— 72,92,111, 

127 
Souder, Roberta A.— 79,243 
Soukup, Richard A. — 184 
Spann, Catherine S. — 106,140 
Sparks, Denis Lyn — 133 
Sparks. Wallace S.— 243 
Spates, Dorothy A.— 100,118 
Speicher, Anne M.— 121 
Spencer, Karen Jane — 243 
Spencer, Ruth— 74.81,95.108.128 

243 
Spooner. Frederick H. — 137 
Spoon, Janet E.— 140,174.179 
Spradling, Rebecca J.— 140 
Sprinkle, Diane M.— 148 
Stahl, Sue M.— 243 
Stanforth, William B.— 125 
States. Larry E.— 112,243 
Stencel, Donna M.— 91.100 



>*V 



about this for some real 



Roth. Ellen L.— 149 
Rothauser, Gerald J.— 101.144 
Rothert, Jane E. — 78 
Rowland, Michael — 172 
Rowland, Peggy J.— 105 
Rudzinski, Walter W.— 92,241 
Ruggles. Ann M.— 118 
Ruklic, Jay Scott— 137 
Rusa, Karlis E.— 105.241 
Russel, Christine E.— 150 
Rutledge, Lawrence P. — 85 
Ruttle. James A. — 241 
Ryon, Naomi— 106.122,241 

Sandquist, Lynda S. — 98.174 
Sanford, David L.— 103,105,109, 

139 
Sargent, Gregg L. — 241 
Sautter, Janet L. — 149 
Saverino, Aline M. — 116 
Scanlan, Michael P. — 162 
Schaefer, Connie E. — 151 
Schafer, Carla L.— 242 
Schamel, Cynthia H.— 55.104, 

111 



Schenk, Barbara A.— 121,242 
Schepman, Betty J. — 140 
Scherer, Ann E.— 101,154 
Schraank. Mary S.— 22,148 
Schmidt, Mary J.— 122,242 
Schmitz, Harold J. 153,162,164 
Schneider, Walter Gene— 71,100 
Schoetz, Mary M.— 27,122,154 
Schuckers, Sharon L. — 127 
Schuering, M.— 110 
Schulte, Nancy E.— 242 
Schultz, Susan J.— 187 
Schultz, Susan M.— 116,154 
Schumacher, Rebecca A. — 149 
Schumaker, Teresa L. 242 
Schwartz. Ann E. 100,105,254 
Schwartz, Joan L. — 100 
Schwier, Robert Allen— 71,134 
Scott, William R.— 71 
Seaney, Janet A.— 100,150 
Sears, Deborah D.— 151 
Seay, Susan Lloyd — 126,127 
Secrest, Steven W. — 73 
Seghetti, Joanne M.— 140,242 
Serafin, John R.— 95,242 





Stub Non-Expression 



Stephany, Linda J. — 121 
Stephens, Dean J. — 146 
Sterrenberg, Elaine — 128 
Stevens, Barbara J. — 121 
Stewart, Robert S.— 137 
Stiles, Wendy— 116,154 
Stinnett, Lana K. — 150 
Stockdale, Virginia A. — 149 
Stokes, Jo— 108,128 
Stottlar, Charles A.— 110 
Stout, Catherine M.— 98.127 
Stout, Katherine — 127 
Stowe. Heather Sue — 151 
Strain, Julianne — 136 
Strawbridge, Scott W.— 155,162 
Stricklin, Barbara E.— 116,243 
Strittmatter. Mary L. — 150 
Stuart, Glen R.— 156 
Sturgeon, Constance W. — 121 
Sturm, Christine A.— 106,129. 

243 
Sturtevant. Wayne A. — 71.109. 

110,139 
Suding, John E. — 144 
Sughrue, Thomas M.— 109.139 
Sullivan, Mary B.— 122,174 
Sullivan, Sheila J.— 149 
Suter, Martha .'\.— 148 
Swanson, John T. — 109 
Swartz, Steve — 82 
Swarzman, Michael A. — 156 
Sweigart, Joy H.— 148 
Swindler, Mary M.— 72.111.122 

Taber, James H.— 112 



Tackett, Barbara— 109,127 
Tallofson, Pam— 90 
Tamulons, Peter G.— 109.138 
Tatum, David L.— 100,133.162 
Taylor, Robert E.— 178 
Taylor, John R.— 76.109,147.243 
Taylor, Leslie C. — 91 
Taylor, Wendy J.— 105 
Teckenbrock, Robert S.— 84,182, 

183 
Teeling, Ursula G. 108,243 
Tegarden, Mary J.— 127.154 
Ten Evck, Leslie A.— 140 
Terry, Marilena R.— 127 
Tevlin, Michael J.— 244,257 
Tharp, Louis C. — 80 
Thomas, Jeanne A. — 140 
Thompson. Priscilla A. — 57 
Thurston, Richard D.— 250 
Tilney, Jean W.— 51.121,244 
Tindall. Elizabeth A.— 103,105 
Tinder, Edward J.— 162 
Tinsley, Paul A.— 146 
Tjomsland. Susan C. — 95.108. 

116.244 
Tobin, John T.— 110,111,144,244 
Todd. Deborah E.— 98 
Tomamichel. Kathryn A.— 91 
Toner. David J.— 34.84 
Tonev. Richard W.— 244 
Trager, Pamela G.— 103.121 
Tremor, Karen A. — 128 
Trester, Ross R.— 137 
Tribbett, Donald J.— 155 
Truax, Vicki J.— 80,111,116 





Coeds gentle traces pass over nature's floor. 



True, Toysa L.— 128,150,154.174 
Tsards. Jonell L.— 80.140 
Tucker, Warren A.— 153.162 
Turner, Stephanie G. — 91 

Ullman, Carl D.— 109 
Urbancic, Maryann — 244 

Vaillancourt, David A.— 239,244 
Van Drake. Vance V.— 73,125 
Van Koughnelt. Leslie S. — 122 
Van Maaren. Henry S.— 180.182 
Vance, John T.— 110,144 
Vance, Rebecca A.— 74.106.108. 

122.244,256 
Vaughan, Garnet E.— 104.105 
Vena. John J.— 104,125 
Vernon, Robert C— 92 
Vest, Gain L.— 149 
Vidor. Arlene B.— 105.151 
Vitale, Richard— 130 
Vogler, Robert Carl— 110,111 
Vonderhaar, Richard L. — 162 
Voninski, Peter — 146 
Vorick, Jeffrey R.— 130 



Wade, Margery G.— 122 
Wagner, Jr. Wayne R.— 244 
Wagoner, Janice A. — 151 
Waldron, John K.— 71,95 
Walker, Brian K.— 134.244 
Walker, June— 116 
Walker, Jill A.— 116,244 
Walker, Nancy C— 72.149 
Wallenstein, Martin A.— 109.139 
Waller, Richard L.— 105,137 
Walsman, Thomas P. — 162 
Walters. Stephanie A.— 88,127, 

244 
Walther, Steven F.— 153 
Walz, Gail F.— 122,174 
Ward. Christine L— 245 
Wardlow, Ann E.— 151 
Wargo, Harry S.— 102,144 
Warner, Walter C— 95.104.137 
Warren, James R.— 13.105 
Warren, Cheryl M.— 245 
Warren. Jr. James Walter— 245 
Washburn. Mary S.— 140 
Washecka, Robert M.— 105 
Watson, Darlene K. — 90 



Open Forums Disclose i 
Door Shut to Change 



Watson, Louis M.— 84 
Way, Jennifer W.— 79,116 
Webb, R. Keith— 122 
Webb, William D.— 104 
Webber, Susan E.— 126,127 
Webber. Brian R.— 130 
Weber, John C— 109 
Webster, Patricia A.— 121 
Weddell, Brenda L.— 150 
Weddle, Carol J.— 122 
Weeks, Ronald D.— 11,85,87, 

145 
Weil, Ann— 148 
Welch, Jodi L.— 79 
Wesley, Jack A,— 110,111 
West, John L.— 125 
Westfall, Deborah E.— 74,79,116, 

245 
Weyrich, Gerald John— 107 
Wherry, Luanne K.— 104.150 
Whisner, Phillip D.— 162 
White, Marilyn J.— 91 
White, Susan M.— 101,111,122 
Whitesell, Carol T.— 245 
Wickliffe, Robert D.— 156 
Wicoff, Raymond E.— 112 
Wildman, Brent B.— 125 
Wiles, Debra S.— 101 
Wiley, Gerry Robert— 90 
Wiley, Roxanna — 245 
Wilhelm, Pamela Jane— 140 
Wilkinson, Susie— 140 
Williams, Betty Louis— 108,116 
Williams, III Edward L.— 105 
Williams, Ellen L.— 90,121 
Williams, Janet— 33,128,245 
Williams, Ted E.— 245 
Wilms, Larry L.— 84.245 
Wilson, Deborah L.— 246 
Wilson, Linda M,— 246 
Wine, Thomas A.— 246 
Winkler, Nancy Kay— 100.122, 

154 
Winslow, Malcom C. — 246 
Wirthwein, Susan K. — 78,101 
Wise, Kathleen A.— 70,95,100, 

108,116 
Witt. Deborah C— 72.102,108. 

174 



Wittmann, Christine .A.— 122 
Wittmer, Barbara J.— 122.246 
Wocherfeng, Paula J.— 126,127 
Wohlford, Cynthia J.— 106,108, 

127 
Wolf, Ronald L.— 246 
Wolf, Robert John— 71 
Wolfish, Lawrence M.— 105,109 
Wolstein, Robert A.— 133 
Wolthausen, Shari L,— 246 
Womer, David Wright— 139,246 
Womer, Pamela J. — 149 
Wood, Lauren J.— 118,246 
Wood, Rebecca A.— 150 
Wood, Susan Maria — 127 
Woodfill, Susan J.— 98,118,119, 

247 
Woolfolk, Gerald A.— 181,247 
Wright, Lonnie A,— 187 
Wulffleff, Susan J,— 14,85,127 
Wyne, Gary 0.-103,247 

Yates, Jill C— 122,123 
Yates, Thomas R.— 73 
Yearsick, George G. — 34,/3,84, 

93,162 
Yetman, William J.— 105 
Youmans, Robert B. — 133 
Young, Cheryl A.— 101,128 
Young, Ellen Ricki— 150 
Young, Margaret M.— 247 
Young, Monica L. — 72 

Zahn, Cheryl N.— 247 

Zalud, Nancy A.— 72,88,95,106, 

108,111,128 
Zanetis, Mary Ella C— 143 
Zaring, Catherine A.— 127,154 
Zay, Meribeth— 140 
Zerby, Cathy A.— 148 
Zerfas, Rebecca Ann— 80,150. 

247,259 
Ziegler, John E. — 247 
Zimmerman, Jerry A. — 104.133 
Zinn. Gregory A. — 84 
Zufall. Sharon B.— 247 
Zukcl, Joanne 136.247 




Fun seeking fans settle for the frizzies. 



Doing the botany bounce or love your lotus 




Faculty Index 




Aerne, Andre — 216 
Aldrich, Clide— 193.204 
Amend, Victor— 200 
Anderson, Gary— 209 
Andry, Robert— 206 
Arbogast, F. E.— 192 
Ario, Lois— 206 

Baetzhold, Howard— 200 
Barron, John — 213 
Beck, Sally— 206 
Benbow, Donald— 210 
Benedict, Mary— 213 
Berger, James — 198 
Bernard, Richard— 209 
Berry, James — 197 
Bessy, William— 197 
Best. John— 109 
Beyer, Werner— 105,200 
Bhatti, W. H.— 198 
Bloom, Lynn— 200 
Boop, Roger— 208 
Burkhart, Helene— 209 

Cassell, Richard— 200 
Ganger, Richard— 200 
Ghenoweth, Gene — 193 
Ghotlos, Bay— 103,204 
Ghristo, Capt. James— 103,221 
Glark, Gordon— 206 
Glark, Lucille— 220 
Colbert, John— 90,216 
Goleman, Paul— 207 
Coloney, Robert— 111.221 
Gomfort. George— 203 
Collcy, Norman— 198 
Cooper, Frank- 216 



Cornick, Martha — 216 
Gripe, Nicholas— 109,206 
Crowe, Josefa— 72,204 
Cunningham, Lucile — 220 

Daniel], David— 197 
Davis, Richard— 220 
Dawn, William— 213 
Dixon. H. Marshall— 206 
Dixon. Louis— 110 
Doerr, Dale— 198 
Dorsey, Peggy — 217 
Downing. Samuel — 203 
Dunlap, Joseph— 200 
Durflinger, Elizabeth— 197 

Eaton, Jack — 217 
Ehlert. Jackson — 216 
Elder, Donald— 209 
Etling William— 194 
Eveis, William— 209 

Fadely, Jack— 209 
Farber, Milton— 203 
Farber, Rowena — 70 
Farrell. Jeremiah — 204 
Fields. R. Joanne— 200 
Fine, Irving — 204 
Foltz, John— 213 

Geib, George — 203 
Gildea, Robert— 213 
Gilpin, R. Grafton— 206 
Gladden, Raymond — 194 
Glenn, William— 217 
Gour, Betty— 217 
Graf, Frederic — 204 



Greenburg. Barbara— 209 
Grimes, Margaret — 195 
Gustafson. Lorraine— 204 
Guyer, Richard— 209 

Haddon, Benjamin — 206 
Hamilton, Xandra— 80,209 
Harper, Ann— 217 
Hedden, Frank— 209 
Hensiak. Jerome — 198 
Hepler, J. William— 206 
Hiatt, Vergil— 203 
Hoffman, George — 203 
Horvath, Janos — 213 
Hyde, Monique — 204 

Ismail, Badr- 213 

Jessup, Florence — 204 
Joher. Rajinder— 213 
Johnson, Harold — 218 
Jones, Alexander— 97,190,191 
Jones, Lucile — 218 

Kaufman, Karl— 198 
Kawalek, Gary — 203 
Kilsheimer, Sidney — 197 
Koehm, Fred— 218 

Land, William— 203 
Lang. Rosemary — 218 
Lange, Susan — 203 
Lewis. Jane — 192 
Lindberg, Arthur— 195 
Lindholm, James — 218 
Lobb, Barrv— 204 
Locker, William— 204 
Lowry, Murrill — 197 
Lyons, Stanley — 209 

Mack, Joan— 218 
Martin, Richard— 206 
Marz, Roy— 200 
McCall, Mary— 220 
McFrye, Robert— 210 
Miller, Sally— 220 
Minassian, Donald — 204 
Mocas, Christo — 193 
Moore, Nancy — 200 
Moore, Ted— 218 
Morris, Joan— 220 
Morrison, T. Joseph — 197 
Mulholland, James— 218 

Neher. William— 206 
Nay, William— 209 
Nichols, Archie— 213 
Northrup, Arthur — 214 
Nygaard, Joseph— 108,209 

Oldfield, George— 214 
Osborne, Rcihard— 218 
Owen, William— 214 



Paddock, Harriet — 214 
Patty, Christine— 220 
Paxcia, Vincent — 218 
Phariss. Florence — 204 
Phillippe, James— 104,218 
Pihlak, John— 204 
Porter, Sara— 203 
Poulimas, Gonstantine — 218 

Quinney, Paul — 197 

Ramey, Mary— 209 
Reader, Charles — 214 
Reisingcr, Francis — 206 
Rhoades, Thomas— 194 
Rice, George— 209 

Roberts, Helen— 200 
Rooker, James — 210 
Rosenberger, Nad— 218 
Rowe, Edward— 198 
Rowlette, Robert— 78.200 

Sagraves, Sara — 214 
Salerni, 0. LeRoy— 198 
Schwomeyer, Herbert — 107 
Shane, Tbeodore — 203 
Shanklin, Henry— 206 
Shaughnessay, Edward — 200 
Silver, David— 193 
Silvers, Stuart— 210 
Skadron, Peter— 206 
Snidar, Patricia— 210 
Stalcup, Robert— 194 
Stanton, Esther — 206 
Stewart, Allegra— 200 
Stewart, Paul— 193 
Swartz, Howard— 198 
Sweet, James — 108 
Swenson, H. Raymond — 214 
Sylvester, William— 160,102,210 

Theofanis, Chris- 194 
Theofanis, George — 161 
Thornbrough. Emma Lou — 203 
Tollefson. Theodore — 210 
Townsend, J. Russell— 214 

Usher, Roland— 203 

Vesper, Nicholas— 103,204 

Waller, George— 203 
Warner, Tom — 161 
Wiley, Jackson— 218 
Willev, Thomas— 203 
Wohler. 'Wilma— 203 
Woodruff. Burton— 206 
Wurger. Barnard— 218 

Yeagar, Edgar — 206 



Untimely Demise Leads to Timeless Memories 



Recent history has experienced trau- 
matic events and conflicts of local, na- 
tional, and international proportions. 
From the human rights disturbances of 
the early '60s and the Kent State mur- 
ders of the current past, to the ecological 
hang-ups presently cornering the "in 
thing"' market. American society has 
often failed to join together to preserve 
the dignity of human life. 

However, the premature and unfor- 
tunate demise of twenty year old David 



Lee Shore through cancer has stimu- 
lated an old but too often dormant 
human emotion, compassion. 

Death, particularly death at such a 
young age. brings sorrow to all con- 
cerned. David's life began July 9, 1951 
and ended Wednesday, January 20, 
1971. This epitaph could list his activi- 
ties such as football at Rochester, Indi- 
ana High School as well as Butler frosh 
ball. He was also a member of Phi Delta 
Theta. 



Because David's death was not in 
vain as far as his many friends at B.U. 
are concerned, all previously opposing 
segments of campus society have 
answered the needs and cares of all can- 
cer victims by uniting behind this one 
cause with an intensive, compassionate 
appeal for donations to the cancer fund. 

If death must be a reality is it not 
beautiful that so much good for so many 
can be the end result? 




David Shore— July 9, 1951 to January 20, 1971. 



" J, 


■^ ."V. 


. 




^^' 


**?i 
-.^ 


~J^ 


- 



m "■ 



---^s^ 



^ 



Each of us is a solitary traveller tra- 
versing an uncharted course. Our course 
in its raw form consists only of arbitrary 
points on a plane which must be con- 
nected with bits of string in order for us 
to achieve our respective goals. The 
actual meaning of these bits varies from 
individual to individual. To some, the 
bits of string are actually high marks 
in a given subject while to others they 
might be tlie fulfillment of an impos- 



sible task. The crux of the whole matter 
is the acceptance of the challenge — the 
setting aside of personal fears or de- 
sires to give a fuller meaning to life. 

The challenge too often lies beyond 
our doorstep. We, meaning tlie nation, 
have landed men on the moon yet there 
is still hell on earth. Protesting unde- 
clared wars is a decade-old patsy for 
those who feel they are involved — those 
who feel they are accepting a challenge. 



Who accepts the challenge for tliose who 
are unable to accept the challenges for 
themselves? The old, the sick, and the 
impovrished fall into this category. 
There are still many bits of string to 
be picked up to help tie together these 
disjointed lives. 

Thanks to Iris, Bob, Dick, Leslie, and 
especially Rick for providing me with 
a whole ball of string. 



Q 



neujsFc 



vearE